Questions About Grass And Your Lawn?
We Can Help! Check Out Some Of Our More Frequently Asked Questions!
How Much Grass Do I Need?
One pallet covers 400 sq. ft. So figure out how big of an area you will need to figure out how many pallets you will need. For example:
- Measure the Length & Width Of The Area You Need Grass (example 45′ wide by 38′ long).
- Multiple the Length & Width to find your area (45′ x 38′ = 1710 sq. ft.)
- Divide By 400 Will Give you The Pallets You Need (1710 / 400 = 4.275 pallets)
- You Will Need 4 1/2 Pallets
Pallets are available in full and half pallets.
How Much Grass Is On A Pallet?
One Pallet of grass will cover aprox. 400 sq. ft. See our “How Much Grass Do I Need?” question to figure out how much grass you will need for your project.
What Type Of Grass Do You Have?
- #1 Grade Floratam St. Augustine
- Valley Grass Blend St. Augustine/Bermuda
What Is The Price?
- $83/Pallet For Our #1 Grade Floratam St. Augustine
- $60/Pallet For Our Valley Grass Blend St. Augustine/Bermuda
How Much Should I Water New Grass?
Check out our water & fertilizing page for more info.
When Is Grass Available?
We are open year round (except major holidays).
We are open Mon – Fri, 8AM – 5PM… With possible Saturday deliveries. Call us for more info: 956-464-2274
What Do I Do Before Planting?
Check Out Our Before You Plant page for more info!
When Do I Fertilize, And What Kind/Type?
You should fertilize your lawn one to two times a year.
We recommend 20-20-00 fertilizer or something similar.
When Can It Be Mowed?
New lawns need time for their roots to become established before they can be mowed for the first time. This process usually takes 10-14 days from the time of installation. When the grass blades are healthy and growing taller, the roots have established well enough to begin mowing. Mowing should be done frequently enough to ensure that no more than 1/3 of the blade of grass is removed at one time. The height of mowing is dependent on the type of turf. The grass clippings don’t need to be collected unless they’re exceptionally long and could smother the grass. Leaving the clippings recycles nutrients back into the lawn, saving on fertilizer costs.