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headgroundsman

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About headgroundsman

  • Rank
    Senior Member

Personal Information

  • Location:
    kings bromley
  • Interests
    gardening

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  1. When cutting this type of hedge to promote growth and to thicken up the final size hedge i would cut it back about 6" further than the final size. Then trim the new growth to closer to the final size until thickened up!
  2. Try working on a farm with no tickets or experience!
  3. If clean i would have few for water for my polytunnel
  4. I bought one. It was great for the first few seconds, then the filter was blocked. Unblocked the filter then it was great again. Go back to the start and repeat as many times as you like! I gave up on it and it has gone to the tip
  5. I would be contacting them with a quote for the fencing and asking which department to send the bill to.
  6. When i was looking after 100 acres with 1 apprentice there was some 4 acres of grass under parkland oaks that used to grow like stink. I used to pick a nice frosty day in February and take the 10' roller to it. It would look lovely and striped once the sun came out and the top of the grass would burn off much faster than mowing and no clippings to get rid of. Very sandy soil so i know it would not work everywhere!
  7. If it is dry enough and long enough then cut. No such thing as first cut or last cut in my book. An early cut in Feb saves so much hard work in April when there are so many other jobs to do!
  8. Wait until they start to green up and then decide whether you need to use a selective weed killer or to spot treat each clump with glyphosate
  9. I am retired now so it would make no difference other than i can't go to the pub or anywhere else
  10. Yes i dig. Great if you have time and energy to spare
  11. If you have access to a loader tractor or telehandler with a muck fork. Bury the fork into the hedge and lift until resistance is felt then get of and cut. Pile up and burn. Buy the chip and firewood as you have saved a shed load of time!
  12. I find if the wood is dry it is easy to light! I like soft wood for lighting and hard wood once lit for heat and longer lasting between loading up.
  13. Either use a kiln wacking out heat to dry it and then vacuum seal it in industrial plastic or import it from the other side of the world. This is the obvious answer!

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