Showing 209–224 of 237 results

Smith Premium Multi- Purpose Sprayer 2 gallon

One sprayer does it all – from cleaning your deck and concrete to applying weed killers, herbicides, or pesticides. Safety cap forces liquids and vapor down and away from user when cap is removed. Highly efficient pump with heavy duty buna gaskets and seals pressurizes with 25% fewer strokes. Durable metal wand, 36-inch reinforced hose and shut-off with comfort grip and lock-on feature for continuous spraying. Brass adjustable nozzle (enables stream to cone patterns)

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Smooth Brome

A perennial, cool season, introduced sod-forming growing 24 to 48” spread by rhizomes. Frequently the leaves are marked by a transverse wrinkle resembling a “W” a short distance below the tip. It is resistant to drought and extremes in tem- perature. Smooth brome is the most widely used of the cultivated brome- grasses. It is distributed throughout most of the United States.
Varieties:
Carlton | Lincoln | Manchar

Smooth Meadow Irrigated Mix

Smooth Meadow Irrigated Mix

This cool season mix encompasses the yield and quality of meadow brome combined with the aggressiveness and drought tolerance of smooth brome to form a high yielding pasture mix. By blending these two brome grasses with Orchardgrass and Festulolium, this mix will deliver high quality forage with excellent winter hardiness. For use in all soil types, this mix requires irrigation to gain maximum benefit from all the grasses.

Smooth Sumac (Rhus glabra)

Smooth Sumac grows from 10 to 20 feet tall. Dark green leaves turn to a rich red in the fall and yellow-green flowers bloom in the summer. This plant attracts bees, butterflies, and many different kinds of birds and small mammals. Prefers full sun and dry to moist soils; very drought tolerant.

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Softstem Bulrush

A perennial herb from slender rhizomes that grows up to 10 ft. tall. Found in deep and shallow marshes, lakes, streams, and occasionally bogs throughout the entire US.

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Spike Muhly

A perennial, warm season, native bunchgrass that grows 12 to 18” tall. Adapted to wide spectrum of soils, it can be used for revegetation on rangelands, mine lands and other reclaimed sites. Found across southwestern Colorado, Utah, Arizona, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas.
Varieties:
El Vado

Spiny Hopsage (Grayia spinosa)

Spiny Hopsage is a flowering shrub growing from 2 to 4 feet tall. Stiff, erect branches are covered with spines and from spring to summer, pink flowers. Extremely drought tolerant thanks to its deep root system.

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Straw Wattles, Weed Free

Comprised of weed-free straw wrapped in tubular plastic netting. Cost effective way to prevent sediment pollution from bare lots and cut slopes. Replaces silt fences, straw bales, earth berms and sandbag barriers.
Dimensions: 9 ft. by 25 ft.

Call for pricing

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Streambank Wheatgrass

A long-lived perennial, cool season, native grass growing from 12 to 36” tall. The leaves have a light green and grey tint and are somewhat curled on the ends. It is drought tolerant and commonly used for reclamation and not forage production. Found in the northern Great Plains and Intermountain regions of the western United States.
Varieties:
Sodar

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Switchgrass

A perennial, warm season, native sod- forming grass that grows 3 to 5 feet tall. Switchgrass is very tolerant of poor soils, flooding and drought. Seedlings tend to be slow to develop, and are susceptible to weed competition. Prefers moderately deep to deep, somewhat dry to poorly drained, sandy to clay loam soils are best. Provides high quality pasture and hay for livestock. Also used for reclamation sand dunes and dikes. It has climatically adapted throughout most of the United States.
Varieties:
Alamo | Blackwell | Cave-in-Rock | Dacotah | Forestburg | Kanlow | Nebraska 28 | Grenville

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Tall Fescue

A long-lived perennial, cool season, introduced deep-rooted, bunchgrass growing up to 5 feet. It will grow fairly well on soils low in fertility, but it is better adapted to fertile conditions. Beware of endophytes in this species especially when feeding to livestock. Adaptation regions include all area east of the Great Plains, except southern and central Florida.
Varieties:
Fawn | KY-31.
Plant breeders have developed tall fescue cultivars for every region of the tall fescue adaptation area. These cultivars include both forage and turf types, and low and high endophyte types.
Please see Turf Species Section.

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Tall Wheatgrass

A perennial, cool season, introduced bunchgrass that grows 3 to 7 feet tall. It is a tall, coarse, late-maturing grass that is especially tolerant of saline or alkali soils and adapted to either irrigated or sub-irrigated. It prefers soils with a high water table. Used in wildlife plantings where it is tall, persistent, bunchy growth provides nesting sites and cover for upland gamebirds. Occurring in the in the Rocky Mountain region from north New Mexico to Canada. Varieties:
Alkar | Jose | Largo | Platte

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Thickspike Wheatgrass

It is a long-lived perennial, cool season, native sod-forming grass grows from 12 to 36” tall. Its extensive rhizomatous root system combined with a few deep roots makes it more drought tolerant than western wheatgrass. This species is common to the northern Great Plains and Intermountain regions of the western United States.
Varieties:
Bannock | Critana | Schwendimar

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Thurbur Fescue

A long-lived perennial, cool season, native densely tufted bunchgrass, growing 18 to over 36” tall. Without rhizomes, it prefers deep, well- developed, medium to fine textured soils and does best on deep, sandy loam soils. Thurber’s Fescue is good to fair forage for cattle, sheep, horse, elk, and deer during the spring season. Limited in its distribution to the high mountain slopes and valley bottoms.

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Ticklegrass

A tufted perennial that grows 16 to 24” tall. Found on wet meadows, seepage area, ditches, stream banks and shores throughout the continental US.

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Timothy

A relatively short-lived perennial, cool season, introduced bunchgrass grows in erect stools or culms 20 to 40” tall. It has a shallow, compact, and fibrous root system which thrives best on rich, moist bottomlands and on finer textured soils, such as clay loams, and does not do well on coarser soils. Timothy is palatable and nutritious and mostly for used for hay but also makes good pasture and silage. It has adapted to a cool and humid climate and distributed throughout the entire United States.
Varieties:
Climax | Drummond