Wednesday, April 11, 2012

A Beautiful Lawn: No Scythes Necessary

This is a Sponsored post written by me on behalf of Scotts® for SocialSpark. All opinions are 100% mine.

Scotts ad from 1957Lawns were once only for the very wealthy. Before the mid-19th century, you had to get the servants to cut and scythe your recreational lawns and gardens - all by hand, of course. And you can imagine how long that took.

The invention of the first lawn mower (then called the mowing machine) in the 1830s helped. So did the development of special grass seed, around the same time, by the Shakers, when they weren’t busy making beautiful furniture inside their houses. All this meant that more and more people could enjoy the smooth, emerald-green softness of lush grass lawns and yards. Since then, we’ve never looked back - except to admire the grass, of course.

Lawn mowers from 1975In 1868 Orlando McLean Scott, a returning Civil War veteran, founded what was to become the Scotts Miracle-Gro Company of Marysville, Ohio. Orlando Scott dealt in crop seeds for farmers, but by the beginning of the 20th century Scotts was specializing in grass seed and products geared towards making lawns grow beautifully in the spring and stay beautiful all summer long.

Scotts® Snap® Spreader System is their newest product - one you’ll want to use to make Scotts ad from 1937your lawn the best it’s ever been. Use it to feed your grass with everything it needs to make it healthy and lush. The Spreader System is all set to spread evenly. Its Edge Guard spreads right where you want things, and the flow rate is already set for you, too. When you’re done, the Snap Pac seals itself when you remove it from the spreader. That makes storing your garden supplies easy, and keeps things clean and organized.

The Scotts Snap PERKS Program began on March 7th  - and by “Liking” the Scotts Facebook page,  you’ll get a chance to win prizes and Snap perks on Facebook. Y
ou’ll also find out about future contest and promotions that way.

Scotts can help your lawn get everything it needs to look like a swathe of all-natural emerald green velvet - no scythes or shears necessary.

Advertisement

Visit Sponsor's Site

No comments: