The proper ratio for mixing Roundup Concentrate is 3 ounces of product to 1 gallon of water. A 32-ounce bottle of Roundup Super Concetrate can make up to 23 gallons of spray.
The ratio of Roundup weed killer in concetrate form varies due to a number of different factors:
Further, different concentrations of Roundup may be required, depending on the weed type to be treated. It is important that users of any Roundup product carefully read the directions for diluting or mixing the product before applying it to affected areas. For example, while regular Roundup Concentrate is mixed three ounces to one gallon, Roundup Pro can be used with anywhere from .8 to 7.2 ounces to one gallon.Learn More
Centipede grass thrives when the soil is enhanced with a small amount of 15-0-15 fertilizer that contains no phosphorous. All-purpose fertilizer can severely harm or kill centipede grass, so only products made specifically for centipede grass should be used. Every 1,000 square feet should receive roughly 2 pounds of nitrogen.Full Answer >
Traditional English gardens don't necessarily have a single unifying feature, but they do tend to share certain characteristics such as color continuity among flowers and the use of structures such as benches, gates or arbors. These gardens often blend well-manicured lawns and trimmed hedges with trees and vines that grow naturally, creating a sense of contrast and a feeling of natural beauty balanced with manmade cultivation.Full Answer >
New turf is ready for mowing two weeks after installation or when the grass is taller than 3 1/2 inches, whichever comes first, according to Green Valley Turf Co. The grass must not be cut shorter than 2 inches high the first few times it is mowed.Full Answer >
While the exact fertilizer formulation depends on the soil's specific needs, a good all-purpose fertilizer is a 10-10-10 mix. Applying different formulations at different times in the year gives the lawn a green, lush look year-round.Full Answer >