Over time, lawns develop a layer of thatch, which is dead organic material that builds up between the soil and the tops of the grass stems. This thatch layer can form a thick mat that blocks sunlight and rain from penetrating to the roots of the grass. Proper aeration can break up the thatch, allowing the roots to breathe. 

  • Improved air exchange between the soil and atmosphere.
  • Enhanced soil water uptake.
  • Improved fertilizer uptake and use.
  •  Reduced water runoff and puddling.
  •  Stronger turfgrass roots.
  •  Reduced soil compaction.
  •  Enhanced heat and drought stress tolerance.
  •  Improved resiliency and cushioning.
  • Enhanced thatch breakdown.

Spring and Fall Aeration 

Is your lawn gasping for air?