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Think all plants are the same regardless of the source? Not So! Our reputation has been built around hardy, premium plants, seeds & bulbs. We carefully grow the best species for our climate in our own nurseries in Central Alberta. Our qualified nursery partners provide what we don't grow ourselves. Only the best, the largest and the hardiest will be found at Parkland. And, of course, the newest varieties. We proudly guarantee your purchases, and we are open year-round to honor our promise to you.
Grass Pad nurseries sell everything from bedding plants to trees to perennials to anything you need to make your garden look great. Listed in these pages is a brief overview of perennials, shrubs, and trees that our customers have proven to have had the most success growing. Nursery inventory is not limited to the items on this list. As one of the leading distributors of plant material in the mid-west, Grass Pad has access to the newest plant introductions onto the marketplace. Current nursery inventory will vary by store, by availability, and by season. Milberger’s Landscape Nursery offers the largest selection of turf grass sod available in South Central Texas. We usually carry nineteen different varieties of sod, including the newest releases of turf grass that have been tested and judged reliable in our area. We have sample lawn areas of most of the sod types that we carry. You are invited to examine and walk on these sample lawn areas to help you determine the look and feel of the turf that is most suitable for your landscape.
If the cluster needs to be removed, call a beekeeper. Experienced beekeepers often remove clusters simply by brushing or shaking the bees gently into a cardboard box and carrying them away. Ideally the box should have an entrance that enables the flying bees to join the already-captured group. Place the box in the shade until nightfall then seal and remove it after dark. The beekeeper should be prepared for defensive behavior by dressing in a bee suit, but dealing with a cluster is usually quite easy. It becomes more difficult, however, when the cluster is hard to reach, such as up in a tall tree, intermeshed with the branches of a shrub, or wedged into the corner of a building. If the bees don’t find a new nesting location, they may begin producing beeswax and forming combs at the spot where the cluster formed, such as a tree limb, the overhang of a house, or another unusual place. These “exposed comb” colonies may exist until fall (or year-round in warm-winter areas), but robbing bees, hungry birds, and inclement weather usually put an end to these colonies and their combs. (Source: ipm.ucanr.edu)