|Monday||8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.|
|Tuesday||8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.|
|Wednesday||8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.|
|Thursday||8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.|
|Friday||8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.|
About this pro
My project started slow but Brian's attention to detail and knowledge of landscaping exceeded my expectations. We love our new yard. I'd use Brian's services again.May 11, 2018Verified
We've had Eco-Logic handle our lawn care for nearly 2 years now. Brian's pricing is fair and he's always quick to respond to any issues that may have slipped through the cracks. Since I'm out of town I don't see his work first hand as often as I would like but the text message from my neighbor says, "your grounds keepers were in rare form the other day. It looks like I have to step up my game"Feb 5, 2018Verified
- What should the customer know about your pricing (e.g., discounts, fees)?Mowing prices start around $35 per service. Most of our lawns are between $45 and $50. This includes mowing, trimming, edging and clean up. We are not a high volume mow and go operation so we have time to focus on the details and perform every job to the highest standards. Landscaping varies by the services. Estimates are always free!
- What advice would you give a customer looking to hire a provider in your area of work?Always meet the person who will be providing the service. Even though it is an outdoor service, and a very messy one, owners of any company should still maintain a professional appearance. Are they educated in the field? Are they doing any sort of continuing education? What groups are they a member of? Do they have customer references? And perhaps the most important is do you agree with the philosophy of the company. What are they doing that is better or different than other companies in the field.
- What questions should customers think through before talking to professionals about their project?I am going be to completely honest and come off sounding rude with this answer, but here goes. This profession is filled with guys that have no idea what they are doing. They are undereducated and only driven by the prospect of making money. Anyone with a mower can cut grass. That part is not hard. Most people are able to plant a new tree or shrub. Digging a hole is not hard either. But what happens when you start getting tire ruts in your lawn from using a mower that is too big and going in the same direction very time? What happens when that tree or shrub begins to die because it was the wrong plant for the area or it was plated using the same soil that came out of the hole? Nothing. Your lawn will not get repaired. Your plant will not get replaced. Once you bring up the issue you will most likely never see the person again. You will have to find someone else that will hopefully do a better job next time. The service "professional" may think they are doing a good job. They may think they are doing things correctly. But the truth is they simply don't know. The bad part is that the information on how to do things correctly is readily available for anyone that wants to learn. But these guys don't make time to learn. This profession is based on speed. How many lawns can you mow in a day? How many yards of mulch can you spread in a hour? It doesn't matter if it is done right as long as they get it done. They use the largest equipment and the quickest methods to complete tasks with no thought of the possible consequences. They want your money and they really don't care if they never work for you again. They figure they will find someone else to work for and do it all over again. They will get paid and you will get stuck with bad service.