Can't Sleep? Redecorate Your BedroomCan't Sleep? Redecorate Your Bedroom

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Can't Sleep? Redecorate Your Bedroom

I have always had trouble falling asleep for no good reason. One thing I noticed while on a trip out of town one day was that I slept great at the hotel. I tried to think of why this occurred, and the main things that stuck out to me were that the hotel room was clutter-free and I loved the decor. I decided to redecorate my bedroom not to perfectly match the hotel room, but to organize the clutter and create a room that I just loved. It helped, and instead of dreading bedtime, I began to look forward to entering my beautiful oasis I created for myself. I started sleeping like a baby. I created this blog to encourage you to look into redecorating your bedroom in you have sleeping troubles. It worked for me.


Tees And Trees -- 3 Tips For Keeping Your Golf Course Healthier From Above

While most golf course managers focus on the quality and health of their turf and soil, they may be missing a key ingredient in good course management: the trees. Trees are a mainstay of most courses, and they can play a vital role in keeping both the greenery and the players happy. Here are 3 tips for managing your course's trees.

Remove Dying Trees. Whether it's due to a tight budget or concerns about not having enough shade, many superintendents leave dying, damaged, or dead trees in place longer than they should. The problem with this is that sick trees rob healthy, young trees and shrubs of nutrients, light, and water. Their extensive root systems can also make grass maintenance harder and cause difficult shots for players.  For better results, work with a professional landscaper or arborist to remove problem trees at least once a year. It may even be wise to consider replacing trees every 10 or 15 years to allow all trees to grow and mature naturally. 

Leave Circulation. Lack of air circulation can also cause moisture to build up in the grass and result in mold or fungus and more fragile grasses. The easiest way to prevent this problem is to trim the bottom half of trees and leave the canopy in place. This method allows normal air flow over the grass -- drying the grass more naturally -- while still shading the course. If your trees can't be thinned near the ground, consider adding some strategically placed fans. 

Keep Trees in their Place. Trees have a proper place in the golf course ecosystem. They provide shade for players, homes for wildlife, diffuse sunlight for turf, and an attractive view. But they should be limited so that they don't shade the grass too much -- retaining too much moisture, stunting proper grass growth, and encouraging winter cold damage. Try to keep trees at least 50 feet from the greens and avoid planting too many trees to the west and south (which could shade the greens too much in the afternoons). If you're unsure how much shade each tree provides (or where it goes), mark the shadows at several different times of the day or year in order to assess their impacts on the course around them. 

By knowing how to effectively manage your trees, you can save money and energy on maintenance while providing an even better experience for your players. Visit websites like to learn more.