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Pollinator Land Management

Once upon a time honey bees, pollinators, and humans lived harmoniously together. Seemingly bound endlessly in a balance of life and function. Every day people and pollinators worked together to grow food, improve the landscape, and improve both ourselves, and the pollinators. Because of that, both pollinators and humans persevered and advanced with time, relying on one another. Through the help we received from pollinators, we as humans were able to make massive advancements in all directions knowing the pollinators are the linchpin to human success. Pollinators gave, and continue to give, humans the vital food security we need to advance and progress as a society. Until finally the pollinators, for the first time ever, might not be around always. Loss of habitat, excessive chemical use, and loss of forage sites is causing major decline in pollinator populations. Pollinators have played a colossal role in shaping humanity. Without them we do not make it as far as we have. Now, it is our turn to help the them, because of all that they have done for us.


Pollinator Land Management

Your property can be improved for local pollinators including honey bees and butterflies with our Pollinator Land Management (PLM) services. By adding flowers and forage on your landscape for more of the growing year you are helping our pollinators thrive!

The vast majority of landscapes do not have adequate forage our habitat for our pollinators. That is easily changed with Pollinator Land Management!

Specializing in Pollinator Lawns and Meadows

Modernizing and revolutionizing the American lawn!

Lawns and yards are an excellent opportunity to give our pollinators the forage and habitat that they need to thrive.  By improving the habitat that is already available, eliminating the use of chemicals that are toxic to pollinators and insects, and managing the improved habitat, we are giving our pollinators the help they need.


Pollinator Land Management Areas

  • Yards/ Lawns

  • Meadows

  • Micro-Meadows

  • Residential and Commercial Landscapes

  • Field and Agricultural Borders

  • Riparian Buffers

  • Road Side Plantings

  • Public Places

  • Community Gardens

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