Quiet Village Landscaping Expands Reach With Acquisition Of Pioneer Lawn Care
Quiet Village Landscaping, a leading landscaping design/build company based in St. Louis, is pleased to announce its acquisition of Pioneer Lawn Care, a well-established local lawn care company serving Kirkwood and the surrounding areas for over 15 years. As part of this acquisition, the owner of Pioneer Lawn Care, Anthony Messner, will be joining the Quiet Village team on a part-time basis to spend more time with his family.
As a locally owned and operated business, Quiet Village Landscaping is committed to providing exceptional landscaping services with a personal touch. The acquisition of Pioneer Lawn Care aligns perfectly with the company's long-term growth strategy and dedication to serving the local community.
Dennis Evans, the owner of Quiet Village Landscaping, expressed his enthusiasm for the acquisition, stating, "We are thrilled to welcome the clients of Pioneer Lawn Care to the Quiet Village family. With our extensive experience and expertise in landscaping design and construction, we are confident in our ability to provide expanded services to Pioneer Lawn Care clients while maintaining the personalized care they have come to expect."
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This recent acquisition further solidifies Quiet Village Landscaping's position as a leader in the industry. It follows the successful acquisition of another local landscaping company, Clayton Lawn Care, in 2022. Since its establishment in 2001, Quiet Village Landscaping has been dedicated to transforming outdoor spaces and exceeding customer expectations throughout the St. Louis area.
With a team of highly skilled designers, horticulturists, and construction professionals, Quiet Village Landscaping offers a comprehensive range of services, including landscape design and installation, hardscaping, water features, outdoor lighting, and ongoing maintenance. The company takes pride in creating beautiful, sustainable, and functional outdoor environments that enhance the lives of their clients.
As Quiet Village Landscaping integrates the operations of Pioneer Lawn Care, existing clients can expect a seamless transition and the same level of exceptional service they have always received. The acquisition allows Quiet Village Landscaping to leverage its resources and expertise to enhance the quality and breadth of services available to clients of Pioneer Lawn Care.
For more information about Quiet Village Landscaping and its expanded services, please visit www.Quietvillagelandscaping.Com or contact their office at (314) 657-7050.
About Quiet Village Landscaping
Quiet Village Landscaping is a locally owned and operated landscaping design/build company based in St. Louis. Since 2001, the company has been transforming outdoor spaces with its comprehensive range of services, including landscape design and installation, hardscaping, water features, outdoor lighting, and ongoing maintenance. With a commitment to personalized care and sustainable practices, Quiet Village Landscaping creates outdoor environments that enhance the beauty and functionality of clients' properties.
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Gay & Robinson To Remain In Pioneer Lawsuit
LIHUE — A federal judge has refused to dismiss Kauai landowner Gay & Robinson, Inc. As a defendant in a pair of civil cases against biotech giant Pioneer Hi-Bred.
The Feb. 27 ruling by U.S District Judge Leslie Kobayashi means the landowner could potentially be held liable for the conduct of its tenant — specifically plaintiffs' claims about the drift of fugitive dust and pesticides into Waimea, on Kauai's Westside.
It could also have implications for other large landowners in Hawaii, including the State of Hawaii and Kamehameha Schools, which also lease land to genetically modified seed companies.
Prior to the recent ruling, Kobayashi dismissed claims against Gay & Robinson, as well as the Robinson Family Partners, ruling that the claims did not contain sufficient factual allegations to support arguments of negligence, failure to warn, trespass and nuisance.
However, the judge allowed the Waimea plaintiffs to amend their complaint.
The amended complaint, filed in September, "added factual allegations regarding the history of the Robinson Defendants' lease with Pioneer," according to the ruling. It also expanded allegations about the Robinson defendants' historical sugar farming on the property later leased to Pioneer; how the location of the fields should make the risk of drift and runoff readily apparent; and the defendants' failure to implement best management practices.
Plaintiffs allege that following their initial lease with Pioneer, they entered into lease extensions for additional terms and for more acreage. They say the Robinson defendants are liable for Pioneer's unlawful acts during the terms of those extensions because they "knew about erosion and drift problems and knew about complaints from Waimea residents; participated in Pioneer's insufficient attempts to address erosion and drift; and allowed Pioneer to operate even though they knew that Pioneer had not obtained the required permits and exemptions," the ruling states.
The court ruled it is "reasonable infer that, at the time of the lease extensions in 2002, 2005, and 2010, the Robinson Defendents knew that Pioneer's unlawful farming operations were causing, or would necessarily cause, a nuisance."
The Waimea plaintiffs are seeking damages for the impact to their homes; the reduction of their property values due to fugitive dust and the effects of pesticides; and the costs to remediate their properties and other relief.
Kyle Smith, one of two attorneys representing Kauai's Westside community in the lawsuit against the genetically modified seed grower, said he was pleased with the court's recent ruling and that the fight over the Robinson defendants has been "long-running."
Michael Pupura, an attorney for one of the two law firms representing the defendants in the case, declined to comment on the ruling.
A trial date has been set for early August.
• Chris D'Angelo, environment writer, can be reached at 245-0441 or [email protected].
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