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Why are there toadstools in my lawn?

Toadstools are a common sight in turf and are a great sign that your lawn is healthy. Our article explains more.

Patch repairing your lawn

You may need to patch repair your lawn due to excess wear from traffic, disease or nitrogen 'burn' from animal urine. This article gives guidance on patch repairing using seed and by replacing areas with new turf.

What is sod heating?

Sod heating is a term used when harvested turf is suffering from heat stress due to being rolled up for too long and therefore hasn’t received any sunlight, fresh air or water; an early sign of this is when the turf looks yellow when unrolled. 

Attracting birds to your garden

An article sharing some thoughts and ideas to attract birds to your garden and how you may be able to overcome some of the challenges you can face when feeding birds.

How to look after your lawn in the winter

Tips and tasks for the winter months to ensure your lawn is at its best when the warmer weather returns.

How do I mow my new lawn?

The most important thing to know about mowing a lawn, is that cutting too aggressively can weaken the grass plant, inhibit growth and sometimes damage the plant beyond repair, therefore the golden rule is to never cut more than a third of the length of the grass plant away. 

How to measure your garden for a new lawn

Are you struggling to measure your garden or calculate how much turf you need for your new lawn? Hallstone's simple method to measure even the oddest shapes can help.

Don’t be scared to scarify!

Scarifying should be an important part of your lawn maintenance, but can be daunting as the appearance following the process can leave the lawn looking patchy and unattractive; don’t worry though, this appearance is temporary and for the greater good. 

How to apply mulch

A useful guide detailing organic and inorganic garden mulch options and how to apply whichever mulch you choose.

Choosing the right flooring for your chicken run

There are multiple options when choosing a suitable flooring for your chicken run. If your run is on your lawn and portable, you can move it around the garden once an area has become worn to allow the grass to recover; though if you have a chicken run that remains in one position or you don’t have a lawn, you may find that after some rain it becomes a bit of a quagmire, difficult to clean and your poor ladies get very muddy feet and legs.  We’ve taken a look at few of the options that are widely used.

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