Mesa weed control is a service provided to the homeowners of Mesa, AZ that rids yards, landscape, decorative rock, and xeriscape from unwanted plants. Any invasive plant that is undesirable is a weed. This includes Bermuda grass outside of your Mesa lawn, volunteer Mesquite tree saplings, and bougainvillea that spreads too far. Some homeowners consider wild strawberries a treat, others consider them a weed. And those beautiful wildflowers of Arizona are not wanted by many valley homeowners. Whatever your need, Bulwark has your weed control covered. Want to enjoy your yard again? Want your neighbors to envy your beautiful

Top 5 Weeds Covered by Mesa Weed Control

Similar to the needs of Phoenix weed control, Mesa suffers from a few weeds more common than others. Here is a list of Mesa, AZ’s top five weed problems:

  • Bermuda Grass – perennial, grass, drought resistant, spreads by seed, rhizomes, and stolons
  • Nut Grass – perennial, wet or dry soil, very invasive, reproduces by seed, rhizomes and tubers
  • Spurge – perennial, rhizomatous plant, flowery, seed and root reproduction
  • London rocket – winter annual, flowering, broadleaf, reproduces by seed
  • Puncture Vine – summer annual, broadleaf with yellow flowers, spikey seeds

The full list of Arizona weeds extends to the following:

  1. Canada Thistle
  2. Russian Thistle
  3. Sowthistle
  4. Plumeless Thistle
  5. Yellow Starthistle
  6. Scotch Thistle
  7. Musk Thistle
  8. Malta Starthistle
  9. Bull Thistle
  10. Blessed Milkthistle
  11. Common Yellow Oxalis
  12. Devil’s Guts
  13. Woodsorrel
  14. Burclover
  15. Yellow Bluestem
  16. Onionweed
  17. Buffelgrass
  18. Leafy Spurge
  19. Purple Nutsedge
  20. Red Nutsedge
  21. Yellow Nutsedge
  22. Morning Glory
  23. Rye Grass
  24. Tumble Weed
  25. Purslane
  26. Puncturevine
  27. Palmer Amaranth
  28. Small And Large Spurge
  29. Mallow Crabgrass
  30. Ward’s Weed
  31. Sweet Resinbush
  32. Black Mustard
  33. Wild Mustard
  34. Saharan Mustard
  35. Quackgrass
  36. Pigweed
  37. Desert Dandelion
  38. Common Dandelion
  39. Harp Dandelion
  40. Grannyvine
  41. Johnsongrass
  42. Kochia
  43. Four Wing Saltbush
  44. Knapweed
  45. Chamomile
  46. Bindweed
  47. Salvinia Molesta
  48. African Rue
  49. Alfombrilla
  50. Burclover
  51. Toadflax
  52. Desertholly
  53. Texas Blueweed
  54. Witchweed
  55. Dodder
  56. Carolina Horsenettle
  57. Fountain Grass
  58. Knotweed
  59. Prickly Lettuce
  60. Burclover
  61. Knotweed
  62. Alfalfa
  63. Shadscale

Introduced, Invasive, Noxious, Common, Native

Introduced Weeds – weeds that came from other parts of the globe with human intervention.

Native Weeds – weeds that were not introduced but existed in Arizona prior to American settlers

Invasive Weeds – weeds that will spread and overtake landscape

Noxious Weeds – unpleasant, aggressive, and harmful.

Native weeds to Arizona are weeds that existed in Arizona prior to human civilization. Weeds like the saltbush, carelessweed, desertholly, and povertyweed are all native. As most of Phoenix is dry desert, the list of known native weeds is very limited.

Introduced weeds generate most of the problematic weeds in Arizona today. Humans have created this mess of weeds we now battle. From English nutsedge to our favorite lawn covering bermuda grass. None of these plants are native to Arizona. Some of these plants were introduced by accident. Others were intentionally introduced. Because most of these plants don’t have natural predators they become invasive and noxious weeds. As homeowners add an abundance of water to what was once a dry desert, these plants suck up water and beat out the native competition.

The iconic Tumbleweed of Arizona is not native! The most common tumbleweed is the Russian Thistle (Kali tragus), which was introduced to Arizona via seeds found in agriculture shipments of flaxseed. That’s right, our common Phoenix/Mesa Tumbleweed is from Russia.

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