Wet the spaces between pavers with 1/2 inch of water so the soil or sand in between is moist, which makes it easier to pull weeds. Pull the weeds by hand or dig them out with a trowel, ensuring all the roots are removed. Replace any lost soil or sand to maintain the integrity of the paving. If the weeds grow back, pull them again.
Interlocking pavers make an excellent, secure patio or walkway. Like any area of the landscape, weeds find their way into the oddest places, including in the gaps between the pavers. They can turn what as an asset in the landscape into an eyesore. Because you can kill these weeds using one of several eradication methods, select the one that best fits your circumstances.
Boil water and pour it in the cracks of the interlocking pavers to kill the weeds growing there. Wear long pants and sturdy shoes so splashing hot water does not harm you. Pull or cut weeds at the surface after they die to clean up the area. Test this method in an inconspicuous area to ensure the boiling water does not discolor or damage the interlocking pavers.
Apply a ready-to-use glyphosate herbicide on a dry day when the weeds are actively growing. Spray this type of product directly on the weeds’ leaves until they are wet. Don’t get the herbicide on plants you want to grow. When the weeds die, cut or break them at the surface.
When it comes to landscaping, many people agree that interlocking brick driveways are aesthetically pleasing options for driveways, and are usually easy to maintain as well. This explains their popularity in many parts of the country. One of the common problems people encounter with these driveways is dealing with weeds. These usually grow between the interlocking bricks, particularly if the driveway is aging and the mortar holding the bricks together is falling apart. When left in this state, the driveway could become an eyesore, particularly if the weeds grow noticeably tall. There are easy methods to get rid of the weeds, including:
Using plain salt
Depending on various factors such as the rate of wear and environmental factors, pavement sealants may degrade over time. Your contractor should provide you with detailed information regarding the expected rate of degradation, so that you can know when to reseal the driveway. Typically, it takes years before this is necessary, particularly if high quality products and skill are used in the installation.