Pruning Shears – Sharpening & Tuning

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Pruning Shears – Sharpening & Tuning

Professional Sharpening & Cleaning Service

Step 1: Disassemble the shears

We disassemble the shears and inspect for any damaged parts.
We will call for approval prior to replacing any damaged parts.

Step 2: Clean the Blades

We remove any rust, dirt or other debris.

Step 3: Examine the Sharpness

We examine the blade edges to determine the exact sharpening angle.

Step 4: Sharpen the blades

Maintaining the correct angle, we sharpen the blades precisely. If the blade has a nick, we may be able to remove it, if not too severe.

Step 5: Smooth the edges

Once we’ve achieved the proper angle and sharpness, we will continue sharpening until a razor-sharp edge is achieved.

Step 6: A coat of oil

We finish the process by rubbing a light coat of oil on the shears.

Cost: $24.99 for Basic Service.

*Lopping Shear Service Also Available

How it works

Bring your dull shears to Roger’s Gardens. 
A representative will take your information and place your shears in the sharpening queue. 
The sharpening process is typically completed within one week.

By | 2018-01-16T13:03:31+00:00 January 11th, 2018|Gardening, Home Page|2 Comments

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2 Comments

  1. Marla Toomire January 19, 2018 at 6:51 am - Reply

    Is there a variety of lemon tree that stays small enough to plant in a pot on the patio?

    • Roger's Gardens January 23, 2018 at 8:45 am - Reply

      Of course Marla. There are essentially two lemon varieties for home gardens. One is a Eureka Lemon (and a few variations that go under different names) and the other is a Meyer lemon. For a container, definitely use the Meyer lemon and select a dwarf plant, not a standard. Eureka lemons are very aggressive growers and even a dwarf is generally too rambunctious and oversized for very long in a pot. Meyer lemons are also more attractive plants and with better shape. You’ll love it.

      Good luck.

      Ron

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