Chula Vista Gardening
Chula Vista Gardening – Basic (Lawn) and Full (Lawn and Garden) Package Prices
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Customer Referal Incentives.
Workers Comp and Liability Insurance.
Chula Vista Gardening Quality
Sunset Climate Zone 24 for Chula Vista Gardening
Chula Vista is Spanish for “beautiful view”. Chula Vista is so named because of its scenic location between the San Diego Bay and coastal mountain foothills. It is the second largest city in the San Diego County area, located just 7.5 miles from downtown San Diego and 7.5 miles from the Mexican border in the South Bay region of the metropolitan area. The city is at the center of one of the richest economic and culturally diverse zones in the United States. Located in the city is one of America’s few year-round United States Olympic Training centers and popular tourist destinations include the SleepTrain Amphitheatre, the Chula Vista marina, and the Living Coast Discovery Center, formerly known as the Chula Vista Nature Center.
Chula Vista is classified Climate Zone 24. Stretched along Southern California’s beaches, this climate zone is almost completely influenced by the ocean. Where the beach runs along high cliffs or palisades, Zone 24 extends only to that barrier. But where hills are low or nonexistent, it runs inland several miles. This zone has a mild marine climate because south of Point Conception, the Pacific is comparatively warm. The winters are mild, the summers cool, and the air seldom really dry. On many days in spring and early summer, the sun doesn’t break through the high overcast until afternoon. Tender perennials like geraniums and impatiens rarely go out of bloom here; spathiphyllums and pothos become outdoor plants; and tender palms are safe from killing frosts. In this climate, gardens that include such plants as ornamental figs, rubber trees, and scheffleras can become jungles. The all-time high temperatures aren’t greatly significant in terms of plant growth. The average all-time high of weather stations in Zone 24 is 105°F. Record heat usually comes in early October, carried to the coast by Santa Ana winds. The wind’s power and dryness usually causes more problems than the heat itself—but you can ameliorate scorching with frequent sprinkling—though difficult in draught conditions.