How to Create a Fantastic Bee-Friendly Yard

Garden 33

What if you have an amazing pollinator flower beds in your yard and sometime in the mid-summer you spot some brown, dead patches, most likely caused by grubs? It can happen to anyone, and it feels awful. If this happens, don’t rush to get some chemicals and spray on your lawn. Thinking that killing those darn grubs will help, is wrong. It is time you reconsider the pure grass, well-trimmed lawn and start making pollinator friendly lawns instead. In this article you will find out how to create a bee-friendly yard. Take a look:

Creating Pollinator Friendly Lawn Grass

Nowadays we compete with our neighbors to have the best lawn on the block. We are all longing to have a perfectly trimmed, lush, green lawn. Nevertheless, the herbicides, insecticides, and fertilizers we put on our lawns are extremely harmful to pollinators. By containing these chemicals, flowers and pollen are infected and this causes the bees’ immunity to weaken or they are even killed by the systemic lawn insecticides. To create a pollinator friendly lawns means that you will allow your lawn grasses to grow 3 inches longer or taller, and you will be able to form flower heads and seeds in order to attract pollinators. A bee-friendly lawn needs to contain some weeds and non-grassy plants to attract pollinators. You shouldn’t use herbicides, fertilizers, and pesticides on pollinator friendly lawns. If you do these practices you might have the best lawn in the neighborhood, and you will be helping pollinators and insects as well!

Grass Pollinators

Most lawn grasses are actually pollinated by the wind; however, a pollinator friendly lawn grass should contain other low-growing plants besides grasses. Some good lawn plants for pollinators include:

  • White clover
  • Heal all (Prunella)
  • Creeping thyme
  • Bird’s foot trefoil
  • Lilyturf
  • Violets
  • Roman chamomile
  • Squill
  • Corsican mint
  • Brass buttons
  • Dianthus
  • Mazus
  • Stonecrop
  • Ajuga
  • Lamium
  • Fescues  and Kentucky bluegrass will also attract pollinators when left to grow three inches or taller.

You can also place bee hotels around your lawn to attract pollinators. Creating a bee-friendly lawn can take a little time, but it will be worth it on the long term. Getting rid of pesticides, and herbicides can even be harder, but be patient and persistent and you will achieve your goal. In the end of the day, you will be grateful and happy that you did your part to help our environment.

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