Meet the Mower: Automower® 430X

Let's talk about the Automower® 430X...

This is an advanced X-line mower ideal for medium, complex lawns or large, less complex lawns. It has a range of up to 3,200 m² and can manage inclines of up to 45% (24°). This model uses new technology for an ultra-silent mowing experience, and it's fitted with an anti-theft alarm and lift and tilt sensors as standard.

Meet the Mower: Automower® 105

To bring in the new year, we're looking at each Husqvarna Automower® robotic mower and what they can offer you, starting with the Automower® 105.

This compact, 3-wheeled mower is perfect for smaller lawns – it has a range of up to 600 m² and can manage slopes up to 25% (14°). Its small size and low weight make it ideal for domestic use thanks to increased manoeuvrability and easy over-winter storage.

Beautiful Lawns: Moss Prevention

Every gardener will have problems at some stage with moss on the lawn. Not only does it look unsightly, it can also be the result of poor growing conditions. Moss can be kept at bay by improving your lawn’s health and keeping it in tip-top condition.

Grass: What you Might not Know!

Most of us take grass for granted and don’t give it much thought in our day-to-day life. When we look out of the window or leave the house, it’s likely we’ll see a beautiful lawn, or grass verges at the roadside, but we don’t attach any great importance to them.

Insect Decline: The Truth

Scientists have expressed concerns that insect populations are plummeting, with around 40% of insect species now in decline, according to new research.

While insects are viewed as a nuisance by many people who possibly won’t care whether there are less “creepy-crawlies” about, their decline is of great significance to the future of our planet.

Edwin Budding: The Birth of the Lawn Mower

The birth of the lawn mower in 1830 changed the face of gardening in the 19th century. The revolutionary machine replaced the scythe, which was time-consuming and cumbersome.

Gardening took off in a big way in the 1830s, largely due to new technologies that made it easier and the availability of more diverse plants.