Fertilize pansies. Since the soil is warming, use any water soluble houseplant fertilizer, one half pint to one pint of solution per plant. see Success With Pansies
Cut most of the green foliage off of tattered liriope. A mower, set to its highest setting, is the best tool for large areas.
Now is the time to prune giant holly shrubs back to a manageable size. Don’t be shy – you can cut them to eighteen inches tall and they will come back. see Holly Pruning
Plant beets, cauliflower, mustard, radish and turnips in your garden. see Vegetable Articles
Divide overgrown clumps of hosta now that you can see the leaves unfurling aboveground. see Propagating Hosta from Seed
Fertilize pecan trees with one pound of 10-10-10 for every inch of trunk thickness. see Fertilizing Pecan
Examine the backside of euonymus and camellia leaves for scale insects. Thoroughly spray with horticultural oil if the pests are found. see Euonymus Scale Control
Remove spent camellia blooms from the bush and from the ground. You’ll prevent camellia petal blight.
Last chance to prune bush roses to approximately one half their present size. see Rose General Care
Repot houseplants you plan to move outdoors. Their roots will need more room as they grow rapidly in the sun. see Growing Indoor Plants with Success
Wait to plant gladiolus, canna and caladium bulbs until mid-April – they all need warm soil in which to grow. see Planting Caladiums
Building near a tree? Be careful – ninety percent of the tree’s roots are in the top twelve inches of soil.
Forsythia, quince and winter honeysuckle can be pruned to a smaller size after flowering.
Fertilize shrubs: 1 tablespoon of 10-10-10 (or shrub fertilizer) per foot of height.
Sharpen your mower blade or replace it with a new one.