A layer of mulch over the soil does plants no end of good. It insulates, keeping the temperature more steady and protecting roots from cold snaps and hot spells. It keeps soil moisture from evaporating so you don’t have to water as often. It shades out weed seeds so they don’t get enough light to sprout. In a ring around a tree trunk, mulch keeps bark-chewing string trimmers and lawn mowers at a safe distance. And if it’s an organic mulch — anything that once was a plant — it breaks down to feed microorganisms that in turn nurture plants and make soil a better home for roots. Here are some things to think about when you are shopping for mulch.
1. Consider the source. Most commercial organic mulches, apart from straw, are wood byproducts from the lumber industry. Bagged mulches from good garden centers or home-improvement stores or bulk mulches from reputable landscape supply companies are likely clean and safe. But cheap bags of mulch, such as those often sold at gas stations, may contain shredded construction debris or other waste with toxic chemicals, metals or lead paint. And never buy cypress mulch, even though it is widely sold by reputable stores: It may come from clear-cutting virgin trees in Southern wetlands.
2. Choose mulch for its purpose. Consider the plant when you choose. Medium-textured mulch such as shredded hardwood will work in most places. But in a permanent layer around trees, big chunks, such as pine bark nuggets, will last longer. You wouldn’t want to dig through them in perennial beds, though, so use something finer. In vegetable beds, use something fluffy and easily decomposed, such as straw. Gravel mulch, recycled glass or recycled rubber tires will cover the ground, but won’t improve soil as organic mulch does and the pieces tend to stray all over the yard. An underlying layer of landscape fabric underneath mulch will help deter weeds, if you will never want to dig there. But replenish and tidy the mulch periodically to keep the fabric hidden. Mulch color is strictly a matter of taste; undyed dark brown mulch is the most classic look.
3. Bag or bulk? Mulch comes in bags, usually containing 2 or 3 cubic feet, or by the truckload, measured in cubic yards. (A cubic yard is 27 cubic feet.) Bagged mulch is much more expensive but easier to handle, especially if you have no place for a pile of bulk mulch. If you buy in bags, you can buy different kinds for different purposes. Bulk mulch can be ordered from garden centers or landscape supply companies. Prices vary; when you shop around, tell the seller what you want to use the mulch for and price the material they recommend for that purpose. Delivery distance will affect the cost, especially with today’s gas prices.
4. Plan ahead. To figure out the area to be mulched, break it down into smaller shapes, such as rectangles or circles, measure them and figure the area of each. (Don’t remember how? See math.about.com/library/blmeasurement.htm.) Add the figures together to get the total area. Then decide how deep you want it:
*1 to 2 inches for perennial beds
*3 to 4 inches over tree roots.
One cubic foot will cover about 4 square feet 3 inches deep; 1 cubic yard will cover about 110 square feet at that depth.
Here’s a useful calculator: daytonnursery.com/tips/Mulch%20Calculator.htm. Buying too much mulch wastes money and may tempt you to spread it too deep, which can obstruct water and air to roots. There is no need to remove old mulch; spread a new layer on top so old and new together reach the right depth for plants.
5. Find it free. Fallen leaves are an excellent mulch for flower and perennial beds, especially if shredded. An electric blower-vacuum with shredder runs around $75. For trees and shrubs, consider asking local landscapers or utility crews to dump a free load of wood chips from tree trimming — but not on the lawn, where the pile will kill the grass. Don’t use just-shredded wood chips in flower or vegetable beds. They are too chunky and the early stages of decomposition will compete with the plants for nutrients.
- How Long Does Mulch Last & When Should You Replace It? September 21, 2017
- Using Garden Mulch
- Mulch Color
- Mulch Size
- What happens if you don’t replace old mulch?
- Mulch Maintenance
- Storing Bagged Mulch: Can You Store Bagged Mulch
- Mulch and Its Uses
- How to Store Bark Mulch
- What to Do with Leftover Mulch in Bags
- Fixing Mulch Problems
- Ten Commandments of Mulch
- Excess drying leads to poor mulch performance
- Home Depot and Lowe’s Are Having Huge Sales This Weekend
- Home Depot Spring Black Friday Sale 2019
How Long Does Mulch Last & When Should You Replace It?
September 21, 2017
Adding some garden mulch to your flower beds can make your yard look polished as well as protect your plants and reduce your water consumption. Unfortunately, since mulches are made from organic debris, like bark chips, they decompose over time and will need replacing. Here is more information about the lifespan of mulch along with a few signs that it needs replacement.
Using Garden Mulch
How Long Is Mulch Good For?
The lifespan of garden mulch can vary based on your watering schedule and the type of mulch you choose. Bark mulch and wood chips are the two most common types of garden mulch with finer blends decomposing more quickly than thicker mulch pieces. However, wood chips tend to last about five to seven years with bark mulch lasting seven to ten years. Bark mulch lasts longer because it is made up of the hardest portions of the tree; wood chips are made from the softer, inner portions of scrap lumber.
When Should You Replace Mulch?
In addition to keeping track of the initial installation date of your garden mulch, you should also watch out for the signs of early decomposition, such as wet, soggy mulch or garden areas that aren’t draining properly. Since mulch can also blow away in the wind, home and business owners should fill in mulch when areas become bare. As a general rule of thumb, mulches should be between one to three inches thick to be effective.
Could your yard use a little pick-me-up? Extreme Custom Landscaping in Leesville, SC, helps customers throughout the greater Lexington area with everything from tree trimming and stump removal to custom yard designs and lawn services. With an eye for detail and a commitment to customer service, this team of professional landscapers can help you enjoy the yard of your dreams. To schedule your complimentary quote, send them a message online or call (803) 413-8100.
July 12, 2019 Landscaping
Organic mulch normally lasts 5-6 years. Though, several factors may cause you to have to replace or replenish mulch every 1-2 years.
Organic mulch decomposes over time, so it will need to be replaced eventually. A typical mulch may last about five years, but this timeframe can decrease depending on the type of mulch, weather conditions, rainfall, sun exposure etc.
For most landscaping and planting applications you’ll have 2-3 inches of mulch in place. If rain, wind and foot traffic removes some of that, you may need to add much to ensure proper coverage. If you have frequent heavy rains, or if you have soil and climate conditions that speed up decomposition, you may also need to add mulch periodically.
Another factor is the color of the mulch. Some undyed mulches may start to turn gray after about a year. It’s still effective, just not as attractive. Many people choose to replace all, or some of the faded mulch to improve the landscaping aesthetics.
Dyed mulches may hold their color longer, but it is important to learn how the mulch was dyed. The cheaper mulches that use artificial processes to color the mulch can have some negative impacts as the dye penetrates your soil. For this reason, dyed mulches are often removed and replaced each year. Make sure you understand what you mulch is made of, and how it might impact your soil before placing it in your yard and planting beds.
The size of your mulch also impacts how long it lasts. Bark mulch normally lasts longer the wood chips. Shredded mulch sometimes washes away with rain, or blows away in high winds. So, shredded mulch will need to be replaced more often than chips or nuggets.
What happens if you don’t replace old mulch?
Eventually all mulch will decompose and no longer provide the benefits it was designed for. Organic mulches provide nutrients to your soil, while retaining moisture and protecting the soil. As your mulch decomposes or is reduced in depth, you become more likely to see more problems with soil erosion and weeds.
Many people use landscaping mulch strictly for the aesthetic value. As mulch ages it will fade and lose its color. This process could take several months, or a few years, but it is inevitable for all types of mulch.
If you’re looking for low maintenance mulch, look for a large bark mulch mulch that hasn’t been dyed. Cedar and Cypress bark are good choices. This will decompose more slowly than other options.
You’ll likely only need to perform minimal maintenance after a couple of years if you’re using a good natural mulch. Keep an eye on the depth and make sure you’re in the 2-3 inch range for best results. Don’t allow the mulch to pile up around trees and plants as too much depth can reduce air circulation and harm plants and invite insect and rodent activity.
While there isn’t a single, simple answer to “How often should you replace mulch?”, it is widely accepted that it is important to maintain your mulch. Mulch should be replenished or replaced as you start to see signs of decomposition, soil erosion and discoloration. And you’ll mostly likely need to remove and replace all mulch after 5-6 years.
If you need mulch replacement or other landscaping services in the Wichita area, get it touch for a free estimate.
Resources found on our website are provided as general guidelines, and Reddi Industries does not assume any liability resulting from the provided information.
Storing Bagged Mulch: Can You Store Bagged Mulch
Bagged mulch is a convenient ground cover, soil amendment and attractive addition to garden beds. Unused bagged mulch needs to be stored properly so it doesn’t mold, attract insects or turn sour. Bad mulch can be detrimental to plant health and it smells bad and sticks together inside the bag, making it hard to spread. But then what to do with leftover mulch? You can store bagged mulch in a dry area until the next season.
Mulch and Its Uses
Organic mulch is invaluable as a soil conditioner. It also helps prevent competitive weeds and conserve soil. As mulch breaks down and enters the soil, it adds nutrients and increases the tilth and porosity of the soil.
Many gardeners choose cedar mulch for its beauty and scent. Mixed mulches may have a variety of bark and organic matter and come in a wide range of sizes and textures. The finer bark mulches compost into soil more quickly than the larger pieces.
Bagged mulch, which is commonly bark, is convenient and does not require wheelbarrows and shovels. You can simply install it by sprinkling it around plants and then raking it smooth. It is often hard
to tell how much mulch you need, so purchasing excess is common. Can you store bagged mulch? Yes. The key is keeping the product dry and ventilated when storing unused bagged mulch.
How to Store Bark Mulch
Mulch that comes in bulk by the yard is easy to store. You will want to move the leftover pile to a hidden place with weed barrier fabric or a large tarp underneath. Spread the pile out slightly to allow maximum air to flow around the mulch and prevent mildew and mold.
Use a roof tarp anchored by soil staples or rocks over the pile. The mulch will preserve for several months. Don’t be alarmed if you see long white, hair-like strands in the mulch when you finally use it. This is mycelia and is formed of hyphae, which are fruited fungal spores. Mycelia is good for plants and decomposes dead organic matter.
What to Do with Leftover Mulch in Bags
Bagged mulch comes in plastic sacks as a rule. These do not allow the mulch to breath and can increase the formation of mold and cause decay and odor. Poke some tiny holes in the bag if you are storing bagged mulch as it came for just a few weeks.
For long term storage, pour the mulch out onto a tarp and cover it with another tarp to keep it dry. Let some of the edges poke up so air can circulate underneath and keep the mulch dry. Ventilation is important when storing bagged mulch to slow down the decay process and prevent fungal blooms.
Fixing Mulch Problems
If your mulch has gone sour, it will smell like rotten eggs or vinegar. The best way to fix this is by spreading it out to dry. Turn the pile frequently and let the sun and air cook out the toxins. Using the mulch without cleaning it up can cause plant problems.
These start out as yellowing leaves, scorched appearing foliage, loss of vigor and then escalate to plant death in some cases. Store your mulch with plenty of ventilation and in a dry area, and it will remain fresh and sweet smelling for months.
Ten Commandments of Mulch
Question. I really enjoy your show and wanted to know if you could suggest a brand of mulch that’s naturally black in color. The mulch I’ve purchased in the past starts out black,but turns brown. Thanks,
- —Kimberly in Wilmington, Delaware.
Following your advice, I called a nursery about getting leaf compost to use instead of mulch. They couldn’t understand why we wouldn’t want to use mulch. They said compost would burn the trees because it was too acidic. They also said if it’s used in the right amount and isn’t moist, wood mulch works perfectly and has never caused a problem. Isthis true? I would like to use compost, but I’m discouraged by what the nursery is saying.
- —Lisa In Merchant ville, NJ
Dear Mike: I’m seeing a lot of shredded, dyed rubber mulch made from used car tires in home stores. My brother in Hollywood, FL, has started using it, but I don’t even like calling it ‘mulch’. I only use compost on my garden beds, but my brother likes the quick fix and I’m worried that the rubber mulch will break down and release byproducts that could contaminate the shallow water tables in places like Florida.
- —Steve in Morris ville, PA
I am looking for the best way to remove shotgun fungus spores from mysiding. I read the articles from Ohio State University, but didn’t see any mention of removal strategies. Thank you!
—Barbara in Northern Michigan
Answer. Ah yes, ’tis the season of Mulching Mistakes. Tell you what—I’ll answer all those questions andmany more, and sum up everything you need to know about this topic in aseries of tips and treatises we will call:
1. The word “mulch” does not mean wood chips orshredded bark. “Mulch” isanything that covers the soil to retain moisture and prevent weeds. Nurseries would LIKE you to think that wood = mulch because they’re often paid to take wood chips and shredded bark from tree cutters trying to avoid high landfill costs. If they can then sell it to you as mulch, they get paid twice.
2. There is no better mulch than compost . No, compost is not acidic and it doesn’t harm plants (it’s plant FOOD!). But nurseries have to actually buy compost, so some might tella little…eh, ‘fib’ to achieve that higher profit. Did I just say,”fib”? I’m sorry—that’s not fair. I meant to say: “Liar, liar; pants on fire”. I apologize for the error. Anyway, in a groundbreaking study from Iowa and Ohio State Universities two inches of compost prevented weeds just a swell as two inches of ground wood mulch. And the compost provided all the food it’s plants needed for the season, while the wood mulch actually increased the plants’ need for food (see #9, below). You gonna believe some guy what wants to sell you wood to make a bigger profit?Or the published results of University researchers?
READ COMPLETE ANSWER
3. Compost is pretty. When I spoke with that study’ slead researcher, Dr.Dan Herms, he observed that the compost mulch was as black and nicelooking as the dyed black wood mulch they were testing it against. It looked so nice, in fact, that he switched to it personally. Simply put,a mulch of compost provides all the benefits you can get from mulch with none of the negatives of wood or other troublesome mulches. Other mulches of high regard include shredded Fall leaves, pine needles and pine straw; and really cool esoteric local ones like cocoa bean shells and rice hulls.
4. Wood mulch is not nice—especially dyed wood mulch.It’s made by grinding up old pallets and other trash wood, and may contain arsenic,creosote and other nasty stuff. It is the lowest quality mulch you can buy. Oh, except for…
5. Rubber mulch is WORSE! You know you have to pay to throw away your old tires. Do you really think it’s a smart idea to buy them back after somebody grinds them up and calls them mulch? Rubber mulch leaches zinc and other pollutants; and it STINKS in the summertime. Why does everyone with a toxic waste disposal problem always have to think,”Hey—I’ll bet we can convince people to use this stuff in their garden!”?
6. Thou should not use wood mulch near thy home. As many hundreds of listeners have told us they learned the hard way, any kind of woodmulch—like wood chips, so-called triple-premium shredded bark and those increasingly popular root mulches—can breed a nuisance mold known as’ shotgun’ or ‘artillery’ fungus that will permanently stain homes and cars within 30 feet of the mulch with impossible to remove fungal spores that look like little tar balls. Sorry, but the reason
7. Thou should not run ANY mulch right up to thy home. Everyone in America has subterranean termites in their landscape. Subterraneans prefer to travel under cover. Mulching right up to the side of your home with anything—even stone—provides the protection and moisture they require to find their way RIGHT to your framing. Always leave at least a six-inch area clear around your home.
8. Never touch a plant with any mulch. Mulches are for preventing weeds and retaining soil moisture—they are not blankies; they do not keep plants warm or comfort them. Just the opposite, in fact: ANY mulch that’s piled up against a plant stem or tree trunk provides cover and traps moisture, inviting pests, disease and rot to destroy that poor plant. There is no good reason for mulch to ever touch a plant; there are many good reasons for it not to. Always leave a few inches wide open around the trunk or stem.
9. Wood mulches starve plants. As we have often warned, wood is high in carbon. Carbon seeks out nitrogen to help it break down into soil, just like in a compost pile. Mulch your plants with wood and the wood will steal their food in its quest to become really nice dirt a few years from then. When I hear that a plant isn’t thriving, my first response is generally, “get rid of the wood mulch”.
10. You CAN use wood mulch! It’s great for smothering unwanted plants and keeping weeds down in walkways far away from homes and cars.
For even more info, check out last year’s diatribe on this topic:
Is your Mulch Magnificent or Miserable?
You Bet YourGarden ©2006 Mike McGrath
Ask Mike A Question Mike’s YBYG Archives Find YBYG Show
Excess drying leads to poor mulch performance
Horticulture professionals, gardeners and even local garden centers tout the use of mulches in and around plants. Mulches have many benefits including reducing weed competition, enhancing soil temperature for optimum root growth and the most recognized benefit – moisture retention. However, some of our favorite mulches can actually become detrimental when it comes to moisture retention if not used correctly.
Good mulch gone bad
When wood mulches are applied too thickly then allowed to completely dry out, conditions are beneficial for the colonization by certain fungi that create water-repellant conditions throughout the mulch. This condition is coined “hydrophobic” or commonly called “hyper-dry.” If you ever have needed to remove mulch in the spring that has become caked and appears “petrified” before applying a new layer, you’ll know what I mean.
Applying mulch too close or over the top of perennials can lead to poor performance and even death when it becomes hydrophobic.
Avoiding conditions that exacerbate this situation is the first line of defense. When applying mulch, be sure that it is well-moistened and will allow irrigation or rainfall to penetrate. Wood mulches that receive routine irrigation are much less prone to this problem, but don’t underestimate if it has been applied too thickly.
Throughout the growing season, check the mulch, especially near the root flare of a tree, shrub or perennial crown, to be sure it is not applied too thick or too close. If mulch becomes hyper-dry, turn or “fluff” the mulch with a fork, allowing air and water to channel down to the soil level and maintain moisture by using irrigation if possible until the media is completely moist.
Using a fork to turn and break up hydrophobic mulch will allow water to penetrate.
Because wood mulches are carbon-based, apply fertilizer to the soil before applying the mulch layer to avoid nutrients being tied up by the mulch and to allow them to move into the root zone unimpeded. Gardeners have had great success applying 1 to 2 inches of compost and topdressing with an attractive wood mulch. Researchers agree that while many types of raw wood products may promote hydrophobic conditions, compost does not.
Mulch is still the number one cost cutting tool, in my opinion with regard to weed control and reducing the need for irrigation, but being aware of potential problems will allow you to avoid them in the future.
Find out about other educational resources and classes at www.migarden.msu.edu and at Finneran’s blog. You can contact the MSU Master Gardener Lawn and Garden Hotline at 888-678-3464 with your questions.
Related resources on water use or drought:
Gardening tips for wise use of your water resources, Mary Wilson, MSU Extension
Impacts of summer weather on landscape plants, Stephen Fouch, MSU Extension
Native plants for Michigan landscapes: Part 1 – Trees, Mary Wilson, MSU Extension
Native plants for Michigan landscapes: Part 2 – Shrubs, Mary Wilson, MSU Extension
Silence of the soaker hoses, Gretchen Voyle, MSU Extension
Tough plants for tough places: Grasses, Rebecca Finneran, MSU Extension
Water saving perennials: Carefree and beautiful without the fuss, Rebecca Finneran, MSU Extension
Gardening in Michigan
Home Depot and Lowe’s Are Having Huge Sales This Weekend
Timed perfectly for anyone keen on spring cleaning or preparing for a busy summer of gardening and barbecuing, home improvement giants Home Depot and Lowe’s are both hosting big springtime “Black Friday” sales this weekend. Shoppers can find discounts on seeds, mulch, patio sets, charcoal, and more during the sales, which last through Sunday, April 9, at Home Depot, and Monday, April 10, at Lowe’s.
Before hitting the stores or loading up your online shopping cart, however, take note that the sales are a mixed bag. Retailers know that the phrase “Black Friday” is like catnip for shoppers. So stores are known to roll out early Black Friday sales well before Thanksgiving, as well as BF promotions in the summer and spring.
Like the “real” day, faux Black Friday deals are generally a mishmash of genuine bargains and meh sales. So shoppers should approach them warily, and do some comparison-pricing to verify if advertised prices are actually decent. The promotions below jumped out at us as solid deals.
Patio Sets for 30% Off
The best time to buy patio furniture is probably late summer and early fall, when stores are eager to unload whatever inventory they have left over from the peak sales season. But let’s face it: Most people aren’t game to buy patio sets, even at clearance sale prices, when they’ll have to put them in storage for months before actually using them.
The second-best time to find deals on patio furniture is probably right now, when sales are decent and there’s a good chance you’ll be enjoying your purchase very soon. Home Depot has a wide variety of patio furniture deals this weekend, including the Hampton Bay Pembrey 7-piece patio dining set for $629, or 30% off the usual price ($899).
Mulch from $2 a Bag
Mulch can be a loss-leader type of item for home improvement stores. Homeowners who care about their yards have an endless need for mulch, and stores sometimes drop prices to levels so low that they’re probably not profitable simply to entice shoppers to come inside—where, retailers hope, they’ll buy other goods that aren’t necessarily on sale.
Both Home Depot and Lowe’s are advertising super cheap prices on mulch this weekend, and the savings can add up if you’re loading up with dozens of bags. Lowe’s is selling two-cubic-foot bags of mulch in brown, black, and red at $2.50 apiece, down from $3.33 normally. Home Depot has sales on several kinds of mulch, including bags of Vigoro wood mulch for $2 a bag (normally $3) and Scotts Earthgro for $2.50 per bag (normally $3.67).
One-Day Air Filter Sale
Friday only, Home Depot’s “Special Buy of the Day” features big discounts on multi-packs of Honeywell air filters, which come in handy because they’re supposed to be replaced on air-conditioners every three months or so. For instance, a 16″ x 16″ Honeywell air filter that usually sells for $10.97 each is being sold online on Friday only at the special price of $22.99 for a set of four, down from $37.29.
Big Charcoal Discounts
If you don’t have a gas grill but love to barbecue, you know you’ll probably burn through a ton of charcoal in the months to come. By loading up on charcoal during this weekend’s sale from Lowe’s, you’ll save some cash and save yourself from having to run to the store on some Saturday in the near future. A two-pack of Kingsford charcoal briquettes is priced at $12.99 now through Monday, April 10, or 35% off the normal price of $19.99 at Lowe’s (and $19.87 at Home Depot).
We’ve included affiliate links into this article. to learn what those are.
Home Depot Mulch vs. Lowes
So most of us know…and if you don’t know…the end of March beginning of April is the time to buy mulch! Spring Black Friday and all 😍. @ 5 for $10.00 it is absolutely a good idea. Home Depot tends to run their sale much longer giving you lots of time to get all the mulch you need! Lowes on the other hand tends to do multiple sale for only a few days at a time. Once March hits start paying attention to the sales.
Now the real question…which one is better? Or is there one that is better? That depends on you. This year we ended up getting both. Not realizing that they weren’t at all the same?! 😳 black mulch is black mulch…right?…wrong!
I was at Lowes one sunny day and saw mulch was on sale. I only had room for 10 bags in my truck so I asked the girl he long the sale was and she told me through the weekend…score! 😍 I loaded up. The next day I returned just to be told NO it was a 3 day sale and was over 😩. So off to Home Depot I went. I found out when the sale was and returned then.
I also found out that at Home Depot you can purchase as much mulch as your little ❤️ desires at customer service and pick it up as you can…do you can get the sale price even if you can’t take it all (since I need 50–60 bags and drive a little suv) the only catch is you have to go back to customer service every time.
So this brings us to which mulch is better
This will all be up to preference.
Home Depo mulch is much chunkie in size. It is also not as black when you see a side by side comparison. Alone I feel it looks plenty black but when you lay them side by side it seems much more brown…almost as if they had given me the wrong color but NO it is black! Also Hone Depots bag is much stronger which means less mess and less waste!
Lowes on the other hand has a nice fine almost shredded texture! And the color is very dark! Noticeable black in the bag and out. In the other hand the bags arnt as durable. Many of them were broken and I had quite the mess in my truck.
In the end I prefer lowes. I like the overall look much better so next year I will be sure to hit the sale and get all the bags I need. I’m sure they offer some sort of pay now pick up later service.
Which do you prefer?
Home Depot Spring Black Friday Sale 2019
I personally don’t enjoy when retailers use the term “Black Friday” sales on any day except Black Friday, because it makes me question if it’s really a deal or just hype. However, the “Black Friday” sale starting tomorrow at Home Depot? Yeah, it’s pretty hot! These sales will start tomorrow, April 4th and run two weeks through April 17th. However, there are a number of one-day and one-week only savings as well as in-store only savings, so I definitely recommend you thumb through the entire online ad to plan your shopping.
Here are some of the notable prices that are standing out to me – if the item is linked, you can also buy it online at the same price! (Just remember – if you’re reading this post on April 3rd, these prices won’t be “live” until tomorrow!)
Pint Annuals – $1
Miracle-Gro Garden Soil, 0.75 cu. ft. – $2 (limit 80 bags per customer)
4.5″ and 5″ Vegetables & Herbs – $3 (over 125 popular varieties to choose from)
Embers 2-Pack 20 Lb Charcoal – $9.98
American Seed Vegetable, Flower, & Herb Seed Packets– $0.50
Ryobi One+ 18-Volt Lithium-Ion String Trimmer/Edger and Blower Combo Kit – $69.88
Nexgrill 5-Burner Propane Gas Grill – $149
Turnberry 10′ X 12′ Gazebo – $199
Bradley 5-Piece Patio Dining Set – $169
Of course, these are just highlights of the ad. Make sure to see Home Depot for the full ad. This sale will run from April 4-17 or while supplies last.