Allergy attacks can happen because of seasonal pollen. If you experience this, your surroundings are one factor that can trigger the allergy. While treatment and drugs solutions are available for seasonal allergies, improving your landscape can help.
Lawn fertilizer will provide essential nutrients such as phosphorus, nitrogen, and calcium to develop good lawn grass growth. It can help control the pollen circulating in your garden if done regularly.
Mow the grass after it rains
It is not recommended to mow the grass right after the rain stops. So wait for a day or two after mowing your lawn. It may not reduce the amount of pollen, but it will help control the pollen from increasing.
Consider evergreen trees
Consult your local arborist Woodend about planting evergreen trees. Evergreens can stay green year-round, unlike hardwoods or deciduous trees that shed their leaves yearly. Most deciduous trees are wind pollinated, which will result in high pollen levels, especially when shedding their leaves during spring. These woody plants can trigger seasonal allergies.
Right plants selection
In addition to planting evergreen trees, choose plants not pollinated by the wind. Daffodils, for instance, are pollinated mainly by bees, so it is safe from those who are people suffering from pollen allergies. If you have pollen allergy, choosing the right plants not only means picking ones that look beautiful and grow well, don’t take too much work to maintain, but also not wind pollinated.
Remove Leaves and Debris
When fallen leaves, pine straws and other materials cover your landscape, the allergy-causing pollen will also increase. To avoid it, remove unwanted debris by regularly raking them away.