Mulch

Black Mulch

Black Mulch is our most popular mulch because of the rich, black, aesthetically pleasing appearance and course texture. As Black Mulch decomposes organic matter is broken down to improve the soil, increase permeability to water and release nutrients to plants.  The benefits of Black Mulch are that a thick mulch layer will reduce water evaporation, restrict weed germination and control soil temperature.


Cypress Mulch

Cypress mulch is most commonly used as a protective agent. It is placed over or around organic matter like plants, leaves or straw. It is meant to keep moisture from escaping, stop roots from freezing, halt weeds from growing and deter insects from attacking. Because of its popularity, the cypress logging industry has experienced a surge in business and now invests in growing and cutting down whole trees. In contrast, when the mulch was first introduced, only the byproducts of the logging industry were used to make mulch.


Pine Bark Mulch

Pine bark mulch is dark in color, is available in various particle sizes, from shredded to chips to nuggets, and is slow to decompose. Pine bark mulch generally lasts a year or longer.Cedar bark mulch contains natural oils that repel insects. It may cost more than pine bark mulch initially, but it is well worth the expense in the long run, as it deters termites. The best choice for mulch is shredded plant material that grew on your property, such as leaves, twigs and other natural plant debris.


Red Cypress Mulch

Cypress mulch is most commonly used as a protective agent. It is placed over or around organic matter like plants, leaves or straw. It is meant to keep moisture from escaping, stop roots from freezing, halt weeds from growing and deter insects from attacking. Because of its popularity, the cypress logging industry has experienced a surge in business and now invests in growing and cutting down whole trees. In contrast, when the mulch was first introduced, only the byproducts of the logging industry were used to make mulch.