The very best leaf removal services in Orlando

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Lawn care service in Orlando

Orlando, FL might be known for its theme parks, green fairways, and sunshine, but once the fall comes the trees here will begin to shed their leaves like a husky shedding its fur. Yes, even a city that is warm and sunny like Orlando is not exempted from the falling leaves that are basically synonymous with the fall season. This includes the trees found in your own backyard, and while they can be a lovely sight to look at, the dry leaves can actually be a problem for your garden. The good news is Lawn Love is here to help you with your leaf removal needs.

Trees shed their leaves at a quick rate during the fall and this usually lasts for several weeks a year. Your yard will be full of dead leaves within the first week alone, and these leaves can end up suffocating your grass. When this happens, photosynthesis will be prevented from taking place which can cause significant damage to your grass. Removing them is the only option, and when it comes to leaf removal Lawn Love is one of the best at doing just that.

Our services are easy to book and manage, and we offer some affordable rates. Our independent lawn techs will work hard to clean up and remove most of the leaves and debris from your lawn, and should something go wrong your lawn tech will return to fix the mess for free. Call us now at 321-594-6774, or get a two minute quote online to learn more.

Happy customers all over Orlando

Leaf removal facts in Orlando

When should I get leaf removal?

Here are the most common times for leaf removal in Orlando:

How are leaf removal prices in Orlando?

Prices vary depending on both the size of the lawn and how deep the leaves are. Here are some average prices for homes in Orlando:

While the frequency at which you should mow your lawn will vary from property to property, it's always recommended to maintain your grass at a regular interval. Too long between cuttings can cause shock to the plant and result in an unhealthy lawn or bald spots. At Lawn Love, we always recommend weekly or bi-weekly mowing services to maintain a lush healthy lawn your neighbors will envy!

Orlando lawn care resources

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Should I water my lawn today?

Clear leaves before watering your lawn. Rotting leaves prevent the sun from reaching your grass.

There won't be any rain in Orlando today, which means you'll probably have to water your lawn. Dusk and dawn are the best times to water your lawn (the sun will rise at 7:02 AM and set at 6:16 PM today in Orlando).

Orlando leaf removal

Removing leaves from your yard in autumn seems like a chore. But without trees, Florida would not be the same place today. It was the arrival of the first orange tree in the 1800s that gets credit for bringing people to the state. Although Orlando is far more developed now than it was then, trees are still important. City ordinances protect the city's largest, oldest, and most valuable trees, including any trees with a diameter over 30 inches.

Orange County, and State

The citrus industry, which has made its way from Asia, the Middle East, and the Mediterranean to the US, is as symbolic to Florida as Disney World, NASA, and alligators. The first citrus tree was introduced by Christopher Columbus in the mid-16th century. At this time, trade vessels brought people, animals, and many plants (both intentionally and accidentally) to the New World. Although Christopher Columbus is believed to be the first person to bring citrus fruits to Florida, another explorer (historians believe Ponce de Leon) was the first to actually plant citrus seeds in the ground. The fertile soils and warm climate of Florida proved to be just as conducive to growth as conditions in the citrus trees' native environments. With much land to spare at the time, citrus tree farms appeared virtually overnight. Commercial-scale citrus farms were commonplace by the mid-1800s. Naturally, the farms needed farmers. Farm owners turned to the state for assistance. The orange tree became a symbol printed on marketing materials urging people to move to the Sunshine State for good weather and great work opportunities. With its vast number of citrus trees, the area around Orlando was designated as "Orange County." It was officially established in 1845.

The Citrus Industry Today

The citrus industry is still a vital part of the state's economy. Today, citrus production amounts to about $9 billion annually. The industry employs over 75,000 Florida residents. Florida's citrus production is second in the world. Brazil takes the lead for citrus fruit exports and orange juice production. When it comes to grapefruit, however, Florida takes the lead. Florida single-handedly produces over 70 percent of the nation's citrus products. It also exports citrus to markets abroad including France, Japan, Canada, and the United Kingdom. In the growing season, fresh oranges and freshly-squeezed orange juice are easy to find in Florida. However, what's even more astonishing is that its whole oranges and orange juice, which you'll find in abundance during the summer, are just a portion of its production. Over 85 percent of the state's oranges are processed in some way. They are either chilled, canned, or converted to frozen concentrates. Government statistics say there are nearly 75 million citrus trees in the state. They cover almost 570,000 acres of land. Most citrus farms are located in the lower two-thirds of the Florida peninsula, which has the lowest risk of a freeze.

Types of Citrus Trees in Florida

Oranges are perhaps the most well-known of all Florida citrus trees. However, the state also produces grapefruit and specialty varieties such as tangerines, tangelos, and Temple oranges. The most common types of oranges in Florida today are the Navel, Ambersweet, Valencia, and Pineapple. The state's oranges grow in abundance between October and June.

There are also several types of grapefruit grown in Florida. These include Marsh, Duncan, Thompson, Flame, and Ruby Red. The juiciest and sweetest grapefruits are produced between September and April, which is the fruit's growing season.

In addition to grapefruit and oranges, you'll also find specialty fruits grown in and around Orlando. These include tangelos and tangerines, which are increasingly common in grocery stores across the country.

Orlando's Climate

Even if you are not raising commercial citrus trees, knowing the local climate helps you determine when to start removing leaves from your yard. Generally, Orlando has a warm, humid, and mild climate. The risk of temperatures hitting the freezing mark is very low, even in the coldest months of January and February. The hottest months, on average, are July and August. During these months, the average daytime temperature is 92ºF. The average temperature in January, which is the coldest month, is 71ºF. Nighttime lows during that month average 50ºF. June and August historically get the most precipitation, while November and April are the driest months.

Florida's Native Trees

While citrus trees are arguably the shining stars of Florida's arboreal landscape, there are many other native species, too. Keep in mind that your larger trees (with a diameter of 30 inches or more) can qualify as historic trees.

Tabebuia Ipe

This tree can grow to be 18 feet high and 15 feet wide. It produces beautiful pink and lavender blooms in March and early April. It is a deciduous tree, which means that it loses its leaves in the fall. Full sun and semi-moist soil help the species thrive.

Southern Magnolia

Although it might take a long time for this tree to reach its full height of 60 feet tall, it's worth the wait. This Magnolia, which has evergreen leaves, produces beautiful white flowers in the spring. It prefers moist soil and does best in full sun to partial shade.

Live Oaks

One of the most impressive species in Florida is the live oak. These oak trees can reach 80 feet in height and grow to be 120 feet wide. They can live to be hundreds of years, too. Live oaks grow in the wild, but they are also highly adaptable to urban environments. They produce acorns that provide sustenance for wildlife in the fall.

No matter what kind of trees you have in your yard, it's crucial to maintain them and your property. Leaf removal in Orlando is essential for aesthetic reasons and the health of your yard. If leaves cover the ground in fall, the grass does not have access to the air and sunlight it needs to grow. Come early spring, and you'll find a brown, dull, and possibly diseased lawn instead of a healthy and attractive one. But if you rake the lawn at least once annually during the fall, you'll see tremendous benefits. Contact Lawn Love to help with leaf removal.

Other services offered in Orlando

Lawn aeration Gardener service Gutter cleaning Leaf removal Lawn mowing Weed control Yard care

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