Posted October 29, 2018 07:59:48 When you fertilize a lawn, the amount of water that needs to be applied is usually the same regardless of soil type.
Soils can contain varying amounts of minerals and nutrients, and the type of soil you choose can have an impact on how much fertilizer to apply, according to Tom McLean, president and CEO of Tom’s Garden and Lawn Products.
When you choose to fertilise a lawn with fertilizers that are compatible with your soil, McLean says you should use the most effective fertilizer that can absorb and concentrate the nutrients your lawn needs.
Here are some things to consider when choosing fertilizers to fertilish your lawn:When choosing fertilizer for a lawn that’s in need of a specific kind of fertilizer, Mclean suggests using an acid fertilizer like borax, which can be used for lawns that are prone to mold or algae.
When choosing a soil-type fertilizer, you’ll want to look for a soil that’s resistant to fungus, so it won’t promote fungal growth.
You should also be aware of pH, because pH can affect the effectiveness of the fertilizer, depending on how acidic your soil is.
When it comes to pH, Mcdonald says that you should aim for a pH of 7 or 8.
To determine your pH, take a soil sample and measure the pH of the soil.
You can also take a pH test with a pH meter.
For more information on pH and fertilizer recommendations, check out this article on soil pH.
When choosing a fertilizer for a garden that needs high levels of nitrogen, McLeod says that fertilizers should be applied at the highest amount possible to encourage healthy leaf growth.
If you’re planning on using a fertilizer like sodium nitrite, which is the nitrogen that’s naturally present in the soil, you should avoid applying it until the soil is pH neutral.
When using fertilizer that’s more than 1 percent nitrogen, such as sodium borate, you need to reduce the amount as the soil becomes more alkaline.
When applying fertilizer that is too high, McLeson says you can reduce the number of applications, but that’s a decision to make.
To fertilize your lawn with fertilizer that won’t attract fungi, McLethons recommend adding a mix of potassium, sodium borate, and calcium to the soil mix.
If your soil has already been treated with a fungicide or is prone to fungus and has been exposed to heavy metals, it can lead to higher levels of nitrates.
McLesons also recommends adding nitrogen to the fertilizers mix.
To do this, you can mix a mixture of potassium sulfate and calcium sulfate.
This mixture is a mix that is very high in nitrate.
It also contains a little bit of sulfur.
So the fertilizer will absorb a little more nitrogen than a normal fertilizer, but it will also be very high-potency.
You should also consider how acidic the soil you’re fertilizing is, McLeones says.
If the soil has been treated heavily with a borates-based fertilizer, the fertilizer will contain high levels, which means it can be very acidic.
In addition, if you are using a fertilizer that has high levels (such as sodium nitrate) and the soil hasn’t been treated, it will contain lower levels of organic matter, which McLesones says is a bad thing.
“There are a lot of ways to get nitrates out of the system, but a high concentration of nitrate and low pH can be a recipe for problems,” he said.
“Nitrates are an indicator of nutrient overload.
They can cause problems in your lawn.”