Lawn-Care Packages with Fertilizer, Aeration, and Optional Mowing from TriSona Lawn Care (50% Off)

Denver

Value Discount You Save
$290 50% $145
Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
Over 10 bought

In a Nutshell

Lawn-care professionals apply fertilizer, activate sprinklers, aerate, and mow up to 12,000 sq. ft. of space

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Appointment required, 24 hour advance notice required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Lawn care valid only within 10 miles of 80134. Fertilizer Treatment valid within 25 miles of 80111. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

$145 for a Spring Green package for a lawn up to 12,000 sq. ft. ($290 value)

  • Five fertilizer applications
  • Sprinkler activation
  • Spring aeration

$197 for a Total Maintenance package for a lawn up to 12,000 sq. ft. ($396 value)

  • Four mowings
  • Five fertilizer applications
  • Sprinkler activation
  • Spring aeration

Plant Growth: Moving Without Muscles

Silently and stealthily, plants are plotting to take over your yard. Explore the forces that set greenery in motion with Groupon's study of plant growth.

Phototropism: How a plant grows in response to light. Most plants naturally grow toward a light source, soaking up its rays to produce energy. If a houseplant is placed on the dark side of a windowsill, over time, it will creep as close as possible to the nearest light source, even if it has to bend at unnatural angles to do so. A hormone called auxin triggers this bend—it tends to pool in the shadiest part of the stem, where it spurs new cells to grow quickly and in elongated shapes so that they can reach the light more quickly.

Heliotropism: How a plant stalks the sun. Like phototropism, heliotropism is light-triggered and uses auxin, but it involves no growth whatsoever. Instead, heliotropic plants such as snow buttercups rotate their flowers to physically track the sun across the sky each day. This helps them maximize their UV-feasting time on short winter days, and turns them into a sort of sauna that attracts pollinating insects on vacation from Sweden. Contrary to popular belief, sunflowers are not heliotropic. Before they flower, their buds do track the sun, but it is classic phototropism that leads them to face ever eastward once they have bloomed.

Gravitropism: How a plant avoids growing upside down. A plant can tell when it’s working against gravity thanks to starch grains stored within special cells. If a plant is placed on its side, these grains will fall in the direction of gravity, signaling auxin to report for duty. A rush of auxin will speed up cell growth in key areas until the roots again bend downward and the stem bends upward. In space, plants have been known to send their roots out every which way, though they eventually can compensate for the lack of gravity by relying more on phototropism and hydrotropism (reaching their roots toward a water source).

Thigmotropism: How a plant responds to touch. A powerful sense of touch is what lets vines and ivy climb lampposts and lattices. Once their tendrils brush up against a suitable object, they immediately release auxin to help them curl around it in a tight embrace. Often, plant roots will use thigmotropism to move away from barriers to growth such as house foundations and "No Plants Allowed" signs.


By purchasing this deal you'll unlock points which can be spent on discounts and rewards. Every 5,000 points can be redeemed for $5 Off your next purchase.
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