No Mow Gallery

This No Mow Lawn was seeded in fall, and is shown here emerging the following spring. Customer photo by David Metzger, Designthis Inc.

Fully established No Mow lawn hillside, in upstate New York. Customer photo by David Metzger, Designthis Inc.

No Mow will thrive in shade as long as the soil is well-drained. Avoid planting No Mow in full shade if the site is consistently damp, or high in clay.

No Mow Lawn in a backyard setting in Door County, Wisconsin. Customer photo by Ginny Zdenahlik.

No Mow will thrive in open sunny areas. Customer photo Mark Weiss.

No Mow is well utilized in any area where mowing is necessarily infrequent. No Mow Lawn is a natural choice for low-maintenance borders and hard-to-mow areas. Some common applications are orchards, pathways around meadows & natural areas, ultility corridors or urban roadside & parking medians. Customer photo, Louisville Metro.

Steep slopes can be seeded using either an erosion blanket, or No Mow with Annual Rye, depending upon the slope and accessability. An erosion blanket was used on this steep slope with rock outcroppings. Customer photo by Joseph Buckles.

No Mow forms a thick green carpet of grass in the yard surrounding this newly built house. The best looking, and characteristic No Mow Lawn, is achieved by mowing twice a year: once in late spring or early summer, and again in the fall.  Customer photo by Don Rogers.

No Mow as a low maintenance ground cover in a small orchard setting.

First article:  About No Mow Lawn

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