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After sowing the lawn seed water in and keep moist until established – do not rely on rainfall alone.
A couple of days before you sow your grass seed it’s also a good idea to rake in a small amount of general lawn fertiliser such as Miracle-Gro Growmore Garden Plant Food at 35gm/sqm a few days before sowing seed. This will help prepare the soil and give your grass the best chance of growing.
A fantastic lawn isn’t as difficult as you think and doesn’t need to be costly either. Armed with the right information, you can figure out when the best time to sow grass seed is, how to choose it, sow it, and look after it. Get to grips with the basics with our tips and tricks.
Sowing the seeds
To give your seed the best chance to grow evenly, first you need to prep your lawn. We recommend killing off the old lawn before any cultivation. Just skimming off the old grass can leave behind weed roots which will grow again to re-infest the new lawn. Clear all debris off the lawn such as stones or roots and rake the soil flat to give you an even surface to work with. You can do this by forking over the surface with a rake or level.
If the ground is drier than usual for this time of year water the lawn after sowing seed and keep moist until the lawn is established.
You can also choose from low-maintenance seed that comes not just with seed but also controlled time-released fertiliser and soil enricher to help your lawn grow thick and healthy.
When the new grass is about 7.5cm high cut off the top ⅓ with a sharp mower blade. Cutting the grass will encourage it to send out more shoots to thicken up the sward.
The Seed Unit of the Plant Protection Division has primary responsibility for enforcing the Minnesota Seed Law, where MDA seed inspectors are the primary agents. County Agricultural Inspectors in most counties in the state cooperate and assist in this effort. The unit also works with the Federal Seed Regulatory and Testing Branch of the United States Department of Agriculture on violations of the Federal Seed Act and the Plant Variety Protection Act that involve seed shipped into or from Minnesota.
Please check out our presentation for seed retailers that provides guidance on best practices for selling and labeling seed in Minnesota.
All seed that is sold in Minnesota (PDF)must be properly labeled to meet the requirements of the Minnesota Seed Law (PDF) (Minnesota Statutes, sections 21.80-21.92) and the Federal Seed Act. These laws are intended to protect consumers based on truth-in-labeling principles and promote fair competition among seed sellers through the establishment of minimum standards. The information provided on the label informs the consumer about the contents and quality of seed. The person or firm that labels seed must be aware of all applicable laws and regulations including the Plant Variety Protection Act. Compliance with these regulations is determined by routine inspections of seed across the state to determine if the information on the label is accurate. When a violation of regulations is discovered, the seed regulatory program informs that labeler and requires corrective action.
Compliance and Enforcement: Are labeling requirements being met?
Official seed samples are collected from seed available for sale across the state. MDA inspectors and County Ag Inspectors are authorized to inspect seed where it is available for sale and randomly sample seed to test. These official samples are submitted to the state seed laboratory for testing according to AOSA Rules for Testing Seeds. The results obtained are compared to the information on the label. If the results are within tolerance of the label, the seed is considered legal for sale. If the results are not within tolerance, a warning or violation is issued and corrective action is required. Persons or companies that prepare and label seed for sale are responsible for all claims of quality and purity made on the seed label. Labelers may need to re-label seed for sale to ensure that the label accurately reflects seed quality. The Seed Regulatory program tracks compliance and educates seed labelers and retailers to ensure that the law is obeyed. A person or company who violates the Minnesota Seed Law can be punished by administrative, civil, or criminal penalty.
Seeds that are sold must have a label showing the buyer what kind of seed is in the container and that the seed will germinate and develop into a plant. The label also shows the buyer if weed seeds or other contaminants are present. When seed is contaminated by certain weed seeds it may not be legal for sale in Minnesota. An accurate label should be available to any consumer purchasing seed.
When a consumer believes that they have purchased seed that was not as represented or that the Minnesota Seed Law has been violated, a Seed Complaint may be filed with the department. Department personnel will investigate and inform all involved parties of the findings. The department does not have the authority to award compensatory damages.
The Minnesota Seed law provides for Arbitration of cases involving the sale of seed between two parties that cannot be resolved otherwise.