Residential Holiday Lighting Service

Residential Holiday Lighting Service

Service Overview

Residential Holiday Lighting Service

We Can Make Sure Your Home Looks Beautiful for the Holidays

Traditionally, nothing says home for the holidays like beautiful decorative lighting strung around the house — but getting this done is a big job! This is why our experts at GrassMasters offer decorative holiday lighting services for our valued customers. Making sure that your home looks warm, welcoming, and festive during the holiday season does not have to feel like an overwhelming task. Our experts can take care of it for you, providing you with the feeling of festivity and celebration without all the hassle.

We have experience in all matters pertaining to outdoor lighting. Our company routinely provides holiday lighting services for large commercial clients including hotels, restaurants, shopping malls, banks, schools, and more. We’re more than prepared to help your home look its best, brightest, and most beautiful during the holiday season! Keep reading to learn more about our unique services and our commitment to our residential and commercial clients.

Our dedicated landscapers are also there for you when the holidays come to an end. As you ring in the New Year, the last thing you want to do is take down the lights. However, don’t be that house who has their holiday lights up during July! Allow us to do the job for you. We work quickly and efficiently to get your home looking like normal again. We carefully remove the lights and pack them for you to use next year. So, take a breath and relax. We’ve got you covered!

Call to set up your appointment with GrassMasters, your local lighting experts.

Discuss your landscaping needs with our team. Whatever your holiday lighting preferences might be, we can help you achieve the look you prefer so that you achieve a seasonal look for your home. We can also help you schedule an appointment at any time during the holiday season.


Spring:During spring, fertilize and water your trees so they grow strong and healthy in the summer. It’s a bad idea to prune most trees in the spring because they are actively growing branches, buds and leaves. However, it’s a good time to plant new trees, so do your shopping early so your tree is in the ground for the heavy spring growing period.
Summer:In the summer, you should mostly leave your trees alone. Only conduct minor trimming or hazard removal if required. Unusually dry weather may require some extra watering, but if you water your grass regularly, your trees should be fine too.
FallUsually, trees go into their dormant phase in the fall season. This is the time to do major pruning and trimming to prepare the tree for next year. Remove dead and diseased branches, trim the top and sides for access to sunlight and for shape and generally complete any work that requires more than a few snips.
Winter:You can leave your trees alone during the winter. Protect them against the cold and snow if necessary. Use the winter to fell any trees that are dead, dying or may damage your home. However, note that winter is actually the best time to prune your trees. Arborists are also less busy, which may lead to lower prices.


Pruning the tips of the branches every year on a lilac will cut off next year’s flower buds. Wait to renewal prune until after your lilacs bloom so you don’t cut off flower buds, removing the oldest branches to allow new young growth to form. An old overgrown lilac can be cut off at the ground and allowed to start over, but then may not bloom for a few years. What holds true for lilacs does not hold true for all flowering shrubs. Flower buds on roses and potentillas are formed on new growth, so pruning will not discourage their flowering.

It is better to plant shrubs and trees that will not outgrow their space. But renewal pruning or removing entire older stems and branches can control their size. Or you can even cut shrubs off completely at ground level to rejuvenate them.

Yes, recent research has shown the healing advantage of pruning branches exactly at the growth collar (a swelling of the union of the branch and the trunk). Do not leave a stub where decay, insects, and disease can enter. When shortening shoots, cut just above a growth bud facing outward from the tree or shrub. If you make cuts to an inward-turning bud, the new growth will eventually cross and rub other branches.

The latest thinking is that tree wound dressings are not needed on pruning cuts. Wounds will close by a natural callus with exposure to air.