El Cajon Gardening – Basic (Lawn) and Full (Lawn and Garden) Package Prices
Imagine you hired a Gardening Service that leaves your yard looking fabulous. Imagine not worrying about the chore of working in the yard over the weekend. You have come to the right place because we are the Gardening Service that you need. Setting up your service is super easy! Just choose your lot size by clicking here and let us know if you want us there every week or every other week. It’s that simple. Or just give us a call 619-440-3762
“Our Gardening Service and Landscape Maintenance includes:
- mowing and edging
- cleaning plant beds
- trimming bushes and shrubs
- trimming ground cover
- pruning low hanging branches from trees
Sunset Climate Zone 23 for El Cajon Landscaping
El Cajon is a city in San Diego County, California nestled in a valley surrounded by mountains, the city has acquired the nickname of “The Big Box”. Its name originated similarly, from the Spanish phrase “el cajón”, which means “the box” or “the drawer.” The city has a total area of 14.4 square miles, all land. It is bordered by San Diego and La Mesa on the west, Spring Valley on the south, Santee on the north, and unincorporated San Diego County on the east. It includes the neighborhoods of Fletcher Hills, Bostonia, and Rancho San Diego. El Cajon encompasses areas of Mediterranean climate and semi-arid climate. As a result, it is often described as “arid Mediterranean.” Like many inland areas in Southern California, the climate varies dramatically within short distances, creating a variety of microclimates. El Cajon’s climate has greater extremes compared to coastal San Diego. The farther east from the coast, the more arid the climate gets, until one reaches the mountains, where precipitation increases due to orographic uplift.
El Cajon is designated Sunset Climate Zone 23, one of the most favored areas in North America for growing subtropical plants, Zone 23 has always been Southern California’s best zone for avocados. Frosts don’t amount to much here, because 85 percent of the time, Pacific Ocean weather dominates; interior air rules only 15 percent of the time. On those 15% days when hot, dry Santa Ana winds blow, Zone 23 lacks either the summer heat or the winter cold necessary to grow pears, most apples, and most peaches. But it enjoy enough heat to put the sweetness in ‘Valencia’ oranges—but not enough for ‘Washington’ naval oranges, which must be grown farther inland. Temperatures are mild here, but severe winters descend at times. Average lows range from 43 to 48°F, while extreme lows average from 34 to 27°F.