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Milorganite

For years Milorganite was part of my lawn program and is also a perfect fertilizer for beginners who want to start using granular but need practice with using a spreader without fear of damaging the lawn.  My soil tests have since told me that I need other products instead of milorganite (it is high in phosphorus) but using this a few times a year and mixing in a product with potassium for the rest of your apps would be a good plan. p.s. look for this locally or for "clones" of similar products that will usually be called some sort of "organic lawn food" where you'll get a cheaper price than buying online
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Simply Organic Lawn Food

This is a no phosphorus organic lawn food that is a good alternative to Milorganite.  Milorganite does not contain potassium and it's an important macronutrient to apply so I would rotate in a product like this in your program if you want to stay organic based.
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Starter Fertilizer

Starter Fertilizer is always part of my seeding and overseeding projects. Recommended rate is 3 pounds/1000 sq ft and at that rate this bag will cover 15k square feet.
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Turf Builder

You've probably seen this at every big box store in the country.  For someone just getting into fertilizer who wants a tried and true option this will work well and has settings right on the bag for Scotts spreaders.
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XGRN DIY 818

This is the granular of choice for me and my low cut turf.  It has a very small prill size which means it flows easily and falls evenly into my low cut grass.  I can also adjust the rate easily according to how much I want to put down in my spoon feeding applications. Min: 2lbs/1,000 Sq Ft - spoon feeding .16lbs/N/1,000 Max: 9lbs/1,000 Sq Ft - top dressing .72lbs/N/1,000 I usually apply between 4-6 pounds per 1000 in my applications