Can terrestrial land be used? ? If a lot of mulch is used, in terms of quantity, type and conditions, it will break down in a typical season of 2 to 10. Once the process is complete, you'll usually get small native plants that grow in a week or two (depending on the season). We mulch to suppress weeds, use a product like Preen to suppress the growth of new weeds, continuously cut shrubs and small tree shoots and treat them with Roundup, and also weeds by hand. The other option is to let it decompose in place for the rest of the summer, and then let it sink in the fall before planting the lawn. It would be the same for a vegetation cover as for the lawn, except that with the grass, you cover with hay over the top (or you can get a removable planting cloth) and with vegetable covers, you cover with mulch between the starting plants.
I would leave it until just before planting grass, and then you just need to remove what the lawnmower doesn't handle. So what I would do is choose the larger sticks and save them for the burnt pile, and maybe stack the grass clippings from the rest of the grass on top of the mulch, to create a mix of vegetables and browns. As for mulching a lawn, that is straw and that is also maintaining moisture and preventing the grass seed from flying away as it is just starting. Straw is used as mulch on grass seeds, prevents the seed from flying out and retains moisture as the grass grows.
Native or seeded grasses will grow on top of mulched stumps, as the mulch mixes with the topsoil and provides an environment rich in moisture and nutrients to encourage growth. The guy who mulched it said to just throw grass seed on top and leave the mulch where it is because it will act as a barrier to weed growth. But if you're going to use mulch to control weeds until you plant grass, then I doubt you'll need straw on top of that. Grass is almost as poorly maintained as it is, with the added benefit of being able to cut new seedlings and sprouting weeds.
The problem with planting lawns now is between your nutrient and water needs and the heat, many of them just won't work well, so you'll probably waste quite a bit of time and effort on seeds and caring for the new weed, with an incomplete result. Cut everything that grows in the yard from now until the time the lawn is planted, either with a blade weeder (usually, the typical rope is not strong enough) or a lawn mower or trim with a sharp clipper or alternatively spray with herbicide. This is a question that customers often ask and the answer is simple, if the property is being cleaned for future use as grass, eyesight improvement, or simply grassland, the stumps should be mulched a few inches below the ground surface and allowed to naturally decompose. And then take a bag of Kentucky 31 and put it in this area and the grass will grow because of all the moisture in the mulched wood.
By using forest mulch to manage overgrown weeds, you can reduce weeds in wooded areas, as well as prevent invasive species, Jenkins says.