Lawn Mowers Starting Engine ProblemsWritten by Andrew Caxton
Lawnmowers Hot Engines Starting Difficulties
Cold weather might be most typical known problem relating lawnmowers starting difficulties. Your mower could cause problems as well when engine is hot. Most garden owners using traditional gas mowers realize that they donít start as smoothly as it should when engine is hot. What to do when this problem happens? We describe how to overcome this trouble and what to do about it.
What are reasons by which hot engines donít start as they should be? Well, basically starting engine problems are based on fuel. If engine has been working longer than it does normally, it becomes too hot and fuel canít circulate correctly. That is caused by way in which vapor blocks it, and then engine wonít start as it should. Sometimes, engines donít start at all forcing some lawn mower parts work much harder than they use to do it, increasing chance to break them down.
Once a mower engine has started, it will gain temperature until it was shut off. While a mower or lawn tractor engine is working, is when highest volume of vapor circulates around. Therefore, this is time during more chances to obstruct engine are bigger too. We would suggest in not working during extremely hot temperatures. If you have been working in a hot weather, and have turned off engine, you might experience a starting problem, please wait a few minutes until engine is totally cold, then try to start it back again.
Fall Flowering BulbsWritten by Linda Jenkinson
Deciduous trees dazzle us with brilliance of golds, oranges and reds they display before dropping their leaves in autumn. However, you donít have to be satisfied with autumn leaf color alone. Consider planting fall flower bulbs.
Spring-flowering bulbs are universal symbols of spring. Many of us wait to see cheerful little crocus as it pops through last of winter snows. The delicate narcissus, colorful tulip, and sunny daffodil are all spring flowering bulbs that bring out smiles after long, colorless winters. Just as spring-flowering bulbs bring a welcome burst of color as they usher in season, fall flower bulbs offer you a last blast of vibrancy to keep in memory through a long, colorless winter.
There are two main differences between spring flower bulbs and fall flower bulbs. Spring flower bulbs are planted in fall and need a cold period of winter dormancy to flower. Fall flower bulbs are typically planted in spring or summer. Most fall flower bulbs arenít winter hardy and need to be lifted in autumn and stored until time for next spring planting.
When selecting fall flower bulbs, always choose those that are firm and blemish-free. A good rule of thumb to remember is ďthe larger bulb, larger bloom.Ē The bulb is actually a tiny womb for a flower. In fact, if you split a bulb in half, you frequently can see bud and in some cases, even see flower. Everything flower needs to grow, except water, is contained inside a bulb. Although differences between them are slight, many of these flower storehouses that we commonly call bulbs are actually rhizomes, corms and tubers. Look for these labels in addition to ďbulbsĒ when purchasing fall-flower bulbs.