Aloes are one of the most popular plants in the world. They have been used for centuries to treat various ailments including skin diseases, wounds, burns, insect bites and even cancer. But there’s another use that has not received much attention yet: getting rid of unwanted aloes.

There are several reasons why it might be desirable to get rid of unwanted aloes. One reason is because they’re annoying to grow. Another reason is that some aloes may cause problems with water drainage or soil erosion. Still other reasons include the fact that aloes can be invasive and over time take over valuable land from native species.

The first thing you need to do if you want to get rid of unwanted aloes is determine which ones are the problem. You’ll probably want to start by removing all the aloes from your garden. If you don’t have any aloes growing in your garden, then you will need to look at where they’ve gotten into the ground.

A good place to begin would be around drain pipes or irrigation lines that run through your yard.

You could also try using a lawn mower blade on them, but it’s best if you can dig up the area and remove them yourself. If you do decide to dig them up, make sure you wear thick gloves because you don’t want aloe sap getting on your skin and causing a bad burn. You would also be wise to wear safety glasses so small pieces of the plants don’t get in your eyes.

The next step is to figure out what to do with the aloes once you’ve dug them up. You can’t just throw them in the regular trash because the roots might cause the aloes to grow again. A better idea is to put them in an area where they will no longer be a nuisance.

One place you could put them is on the side of a road, but they might get run over first. A better idea is to take them to an area that has heavy truck traffic. The weight of the truck tires will probably crush them enough that they won’t grow back.

Another idea is to grow a different type of flower in the area where the unwanted aloes were growing. This will not only prevent them from growing back, but it can also add some beauty to the area again. Or you could just add more grass if you just want to get rid of them without doing any replanting.

No matter what you decide to do, getting rid of aloes should be a high priority if you want to live in the house without worrying about your skin getting irritated every time you go outside. Also, when people come to visit, you’ll be able to explain the story of how aloes managed to take over your yard.

Sources & references used in this article:

Aloe vera: a valuable ingredient for the food, pharmaceutical and cosmetic industries—a review by K Eshun, Q He – Critical reviews in food science and nutrition, 2004 – Taylor & Francis

How to Raise Your New Puppy in a Cat Family: The Complete Guide to a Happy Pet-Filled Home by J Sonnenberg – 2010 –

Effect of maternal fluoride exposure on developing CNS of rats: Protective role of Aloe vera, Curcuma longa and Ocimum sanctum by N Madhusudhan, PM Basha, P Rai, F Ahmed… – 2010 –

Nerve growth factor control of neuronal expression of angiogenetic and vasoactive factors by L Calzà, L Giardino, A Giuliani, L Aloe… – Proceedings of the …, 2001 – National Acad Sciences

Effect of Aloe vera leaves on blood glucose level in type I and type II diabetic rat models by A Okyar, A Can, N Akev, G Baktir… – Phytotherapy …, 2001 – Wiley Online Library

Aloe vera: Nature’s soothing healer by D Gage – 1996 –



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