Same Proven Formula For >30 Years
Experts In Grub Control
Is It Really Grub Damage?
Grubs love to munch on the roots of your lawn. These baby beetles hatch in the late summer and start eating until winter. After resting during the colder weather, they continue to eat as they develop throughout the spring. Once they are full-grown beetles they emerge from the soil ready to do even more damage to your landscaping. Then they lay eggs and the entire cycle starts all over again.
Grub damage can be limited to a few brown spots or it can get so bad, you can actually roll your lawn up like a carpet- the roots are gone!
You may also notice an otherwise healthy lawn feeling spongy. Other signs are skunks, raccoons, and birds searching the lawn for grubs to eat.
If you suspect you have grubs- we are always ready to serve you.
Pesticides For Grub Control
Custom Lawn Care will select the proper pesticides for your particular lawn and infestation. Such pesticides often must be watered in after application; apply at least half an inch of water. Typically this means running a lawn sprinkler for as much as an hour. User several straight-sided containers to measure and monitor sprinkler output to avoid creating pesticide runoff. If soil is very dry, water the lawn the day prior to our pesticide.
WHEN SERVICE MATTERS….WE ARE THE RIGHT CHOICE
The Troublesome Insects
White grubs are the insect that is of primary concern for most homeowners. These troublesome insects are work to destroy your turf by feeding on the root system of your grass. A proactive approach to their control appears to work the best.
Guaranteed Grub Control
Under this program, with the addition of Guaranteed Grub Control, calls for the selective use of control materials to keep your lawn free of these pests. The key to effective control is proper inspection, material selection and correct timing of application. The timing for effective grub control ranges from Early June to Late October depending on the product selected. Merit and Dylox are the most commonly used materials.