- John Deere named one of the best global brands
- John Deere Iowa factory celebrates its 100th anniversary
- John Deere encourages children to carry on the tradition of farm life
- University expansion gives John Deere the chance to gain a new facility
- Illinois students become familiar with the most up-to-speed farming equipment
- A tractor museum in North Dakota features unique John Deere tractors
- John Deere antique clock keeps tabs on the company's dedication to farm life
- High school agriculture students get a sample of groundbreaking equipment
- John Deere plays its part in Perryville's Old Timers' Day event
- Renovations are being performed in Moline to maintain the John Deere heritage
Posted by Green Fun Store on 4/13/2011 to Yard & Garden
Tiny uncut wildflowers, which would normally be destroyed by a low mower, provide pollen that these creatures depend on. By restricting that supply, homeowners are making things increasingly difficult for wildlife. Especially now that native pastures have been depleted by the development of property, it's essential to make people aware of changes that can be made to benefit the environment as a whole.
"We want to encourage greater bio-diversity among lawn owners," John Deere's David Hart told the Evening Telegraph. "Our changing weather patterns now urgently demand that we revise the way we mow."
Thanks to Classic John Deere mowers, which provide multi-optional height adjustments, lawn care is simpler to customize. In fact, the company - under the guidance of John Deere's National Gardens Park - is a strong contributor to the cause of eco-friendly lawn care.