Garden Types - Created Date : 5.8.2019

ticks

ticks



ticks

Can carry and transmit ticks

tularemia, vector-borne diseases such as Rocky

Mountain Spotted Fire and Lyme

disease. Vector Control Program collects routinely,

identifies and tests ticks for these diseases.

Tick ??FactsTicks are blood-eating parasites

Living and feeding mammals, birds and reptiles around

world. There are about 850 different types of ticks. Two

families are soft and hard.

Ticks have a rough structure.

Used to break skin to nourish

blood. There are beak-like projections on this rough structure.

he is. There are backward protrusions that make it difficult to remove.

them from the landlords. Some tick species also

tick

Once the tick is made while feeding, the substance dissolves.

Ticks looks for what happens to hosts

called "interrogation." Questing Stems Ticks

grass or perch at the edges of leaves

Front legs extended. When a potential host passes by

With extended legs, ticks climbs on them. For feed picks

different from several

hours to weeks, depending on host and tick type.

Ticks known

Diseases such as Lyme Disease and Tularemia.

Tick ??Life Cycle

Egg: Adult female ticks

spring.

Larva: In summer, the eggs turn into larvae. After

they bind to a host, start feeding and swell for more than a few days

with blood. Larvae feed on small mammals, deer and birds.

Late summer and early autumn.

Nymph: Most larvae leave their hosts after a meal.

and in the fall turns into nymphs. They are staying there until

next spring. The nymphs are then connected to their host and fed with 4.

Five days swelling with blood. Nymphs feed on rodents, small

mammals, birds and humans in the spring and

summer.

Adult: Once swollen, the fairies leave their host and melt

into an adult. Adult ticks in the autumn, looks for new landlords, waits

At the ends of grass and shrubs up to 3 feet high from the ground

usually along roads. Ticks don't jump or fly. Adult ticks feed

deer, people, dogs, cats, horses and other

animals.



What is the best way to replant your lawn?

If you're tired of tanning in your garden, lifeless grass stains or stubborn heaps of crab grass, there may be time to refresh your lawn. There are several ways to regenerate your lawn, but sometimes damage can be too heavy for a quick repair. Destroy your entire garden - lawns and all - for complete regeneration and sprinkle brand new grass seeds on the lawn.

Step 1

Determine whether to install a new series of cold season grass or warm season grass. Cold season grasses - as the name suggests - grow in cold months. Warm season grasses develop well in warmer weather. Your seed selection determines when you need to plant your new seeds. Start sowing seeds in the warm season in early spring and plant seeds in the warm season in early autumn.

Step 2

Kill your old herbs with herbicides. Spray the herbicides directly on the grass. Avoid spraying everything you don't want to die for (trees, bushes and flowers, for example). Begin the destruction of old herbs early, because it may take several weeks for the herbicides to function properly. Read the instructions for herbicide containers carefully before use.

Step 3

Turn the soil 6 inches up in your garden. Use a shovel for small areas. Larger grass areas may require rototiller. A rototiller is a machine specially designed to break up soil. Break up piles of soil larger than your fist.

Step 4

Pour your grass seeds into a manually pushed seed spreader. Bring the seed drill to the corner of the garden and start pushing it slowly and steadily. Walk along a zigzag line in your garden, distributing the seeds evenly across the raised soil.

Step 5

Apply a thin layer of soil over the freshly sown seeds. This helps to protect them from hungry birds and other animals that may try to eat your seeds. Water the lawn with a soft water spray.