Mulching is a process undertaken to maintain soil moisture and prevent the growth of weeds that can interfere with other crops. In the mulching process, the soil surface is covered by plant remains (such as leaves or stems of plants) which is also an organic compost. After some time, mulching can also provide additional nutrients to the soil that can help the plant to grow even bigger. If there is no crop left, you can buy your own mulch (a kind of organic compost) sold in almost all garden utensil stores. You just need to cover the ground in your garden or garden with a mulch. The surface cover is evenly distributed, with a mulch thickness ranging from 2.5 to 5.1 centimeters. If you need help, you can visit www.rowletttreeservicepros.com.
Be careful not to cover the bottom of your plants as this can hamper its growth. This needs to be considered especially for small plants or bushes. You can replace the mulch with other organic compost (such as plant remnants) if you want.
Prune the dead or diseased plants. Diseases in plants can spread quickly to all the plants in your garden if not immediately prevented. The same is true of wounded plants. If you do not immediately cut or cut off parts of the damaged or dead plant, the wound will begin to spread to other parts of the plant. Whenever you see any plants that begin to wither, dry, fragile, or look sick, immediately use garden scissors to cut branches or stems of damaged plants from the trunk. The parts of the crop you have cut you must not be used as organic compost because they carry the disease and, if used as compost, will spread the disease to the surrounding plants.