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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
This will be hard to answer because roundup is sold in different strengths. On a dry morning mix a few ounces of round up to a gallon of water and test it by spaying it on some blades of grass. Results should be noticed after a few days.If you spent allot of money for just a little roundup then you probably have a strong solution. Some roundup is already mixed with water (diluted) and can be applied as is. I hope this helps
Posted on May 20, 2009
round up i think has a two week withholding period, so wait two weeks & turn the soil over & re seed is the only way I can see
Posted on Jun 01, 2009
If you do this the vinegar will likely disperse hard water scale as it cleans the inside of the element. While it shouldn't stain anything it will likely cause sputtering as it breaks down the scale. If your goal is to clean and disinfect a surface that is vinegar friendly, I would consider taking the extra step of spraying the surface with a spray bottle with the vinegar. Bleach in steam might puff back at you in a cloud and burn your eyes and skin so be VERY cautious on the bleach.
Posted on Sep 16, 2009
A lot depends on what part of the country you are in and if you have cool season or warm season turf. Cool seasons are fescue, bluegrass, perennial rye, etc. Warm seasons are bermuda, zoysia, centipede, St. Augustine, just to name a few.
If its cool season turf, you could heavily aerify, fertilize, and re-seed right now. Hope for rain through the summer, or use irrigation of you have it. For my area, early fall is the best time for seeding cool season grasses. If it was only Roundup you should have no lingering effects from its application.
If its warm season turf, it may not actually be completely dead, especially if the application wasn't done properly. Your lawn may just be sick. It actually can take a lot of chemicals to permanently damage most warm season turf. If thats what you have, some water and fertilzer may improve the appearance. Beyond that, sprigging or sodding may be your only option, since not many warm seasons are available by seed.
Time will help both situations, especially the latter.
Posted on May 11, 2011
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