|Intro:||A lawn expert says fungus is probably to blame for your dying lawn. Becky May has more from Jefferson City.|
Wrap: Eric Dulle of Jefferson City noticed his business has been in higher demand.
He says the reason for this is lawns have become a breeding ground for fungus.
|Description: "It's from all the heat and the humidity from all the rain. It's a perfect candidate for all the fungus to form in the grass."|
Dulle says the fungi usually start growing in the summer, but this year it started in the spring and he says it will continue into the fall season.
To prevent this you can buy anti-fungal spray or call a lawn care expert.
From Jefferson City, I'm Becky May.