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LAWN IN ARIZONA?
Regular watering keeps your Arizona lawn
green and lush, but you might be wondering
how to know when you’re giving the grass too
much of a good thing.
It is common for people to think they’ve found
the perfect watering schedule only to get hit
by a new challenge.
Droughts and monsoon season can suddenly
cause your lawn to dry out or begin
to get soggy, which requires you to change
There isn’t a strict rule to follow when it comes
to proper watering schedules.
Instead, take a look at how the grass grows
on your property to figure out how to keep
it in top condition.
Get to Know
Bermuda grass is common
in Arizona landscapes.
This type of grass does best with less
frequent but deep watering that encourages
Usually, this means that you’ll water it no more
than every three days.
When you water, make sure that the sprinklers
run long enough for the water to soak about
six to eight inches into the ground.
If you have newly seeded grass, water
often enough to keep the seeds moist
until they sprout.
After that, water every two to three days
until the lawn is well-established.
If you overseed in the late fall to early
winter, then continue watering until
the grass is fully grown in.
After you water, take a moment to walk
around to check for areas that either don’t
get enough water or have pools forming.
Then, adjust your sprinklers to accommodate
In some cases, you might need to manually
water areas of the lawn that the sprinklers
to Spot Signs
During seasonal changes, keep an eye out
for signs that you need to adjust
the watering schedule.
Under-watered lawns tend to be dry
and don’t spring back if you press on the grass.
The blades of grass may also take on a lighter hue
and look singed from the sun.
You can use a measuring device to check to see
if the water is sinking deep enough into the soil.
If the ground is dry several inches down,