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Lawn Weeds in Alaska

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dc.contributor.author Klebesadel, L.J.
dc.date.accessioned 2013-01-24T23:55:58Z
dc.date.available 2013-01-24T23:55:58Z
dc.date.issued 1963-04
dc.identifier.citation Klebesadel, L. J. "Lawn Weeds in Alaska." Bulletin 34 (1963). en_US
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/11122/1237
dc.description.abstract Many different kinds of plants usually grow in close association with each other in nature. Woodlands, roadsides, mountain slopes, marshlands-almost all places not closely attended by man have their own complex plant associations. A lawn comprised of only one or a few grass species is an unnatural, artificial situation. Accordingly, lawns can be kept attractive only by diligent efforts to eliminate undesirable plants and to prevent the natural invasion of turfs by unwanted plants. This battle must be renewed each year. Knowledge of the habits and weaknesses of weeds enables the lawnkeeper to vanquish these foes in every encounter, usually with little expenditure of effort. en_US
dc.publisher School of Agriculture and Land Resources Management, Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Station en_US
dc.relation.ispartofseries Bulletin;34
dc.subject Weeds en_US
dc.subject Lawns en_US
dc.title Lawn Weeds in Alaska en_US
dc.type Technical Report en_US


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