How To Get Rid Of Grub Worms In The Lawn

Grubs worms in the lawn, a real problem… here is everything you need to know when it comes to preventing or getting rid of them in your lawn.
Best grub control you can get – water it in:
Imidacloprid (generic merit liquid concentrate)

Imidacloprid (actual merit granules 30LB bag)

Here is Jake The Lawn Kid’s Channel:

19 thoughts on “How To Get Rid Of Grub Worms In The Lawn

  1. Bug-eyed sunglasses for a bug video. Gotta love it! Great video! Probably the 3rd, 4th, or 5th time I've watch it, and I get something new out to it each time. Like and old dog, repetition is good!

  2. Very helpful right on the money. If I were to put down a Curative in October can I still put down my fall fertilizer and Seed?

  3. I just got new sod at my new home beginning of June. I seee a LOT of Junebugs flying around. Can I put down a grub treatment now in mid-July? Is 6 or 7 weeks of the sod being down ok to do it? I see no signs of damage but seeing all the Japanese beetles around I'm worried about losing my new lawn.

  4. Can you do anything to kill earth worms? I have hundreds of them and they are making worm mounds in my yard which I previously leveled, hyrdoseeded a few years ago. My perfect level yard is getting lumpy!

  5. Japanese Beetles are not June Bugs. They may be called that because they come up in June and appear similar to Cotinis nitida, which can be called June Bug. Then you have the June Bugs or May Bugs (Phyllophaga) that we have that come out only at night and fly into your campfire and die a sizzling death. Their larva are much bigger. June Bugs are native, Japanese Beetles are invasive.

    Japanese Beetles can be found through most states, some western states are not affected or have been controlled and so far are lucky. Follow the state lines from North Dakota and Minnesota down, anything to the East of there is mostly infested with them with some pockets that have been spared. The Twin Cities is infested with them, but central Minnesota has large areas that are clear of them. But it only takes for someone to transfer a bush or flower there from the cities, or for them to hitch a ride in the back of someone's truck. The beetles found in North Dakota for example, came from a nursery in St. Paul. They have been going down in numbers according to their yearly trap surveys there. Only a matter of time before they naturally spread that far.

    That aside, loving your videos.

  6. we have grub resistant grass up here… the roots grow below the grubs… The grubs eat the roots from the bottom up so the roots grown down deep thus the grubs cannot eat the roots.. Some countries the grubs are a delicacy mm yummy

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