A: Regular tree maintenance encourages healthy tree growth and can increase the production of flowers and fruits. Tree care also increases safety on your property, as large, dead, or cracked branches will be removed and you won’t run the risk of them falling on people, cars, or structures.
A: Trying to cut an overgrown plant on your own can hurt nearby plants. Moreover, rotten branches can fall on your driveway or property and cause damage. But tree removal experts will make arrangements for protecting other plants before cutting and removing the targeted tree.
A: Trimming for tree health is often referred to as pruning, and it involves removing branches that are diseased, infested or interfering with healthy growth. Regular trimming keeps trees strong, creates a healthier structure and reduces the need for future corrective pruning.
A: Tree Management can be used to create an inventory of publicly owned trees, streamline inspection and maintenance activities, understand conditions, cultivate a volunteer workforce, and inform the public.
A: Pruning is necessary to promote good plant health, remove damaged limbs, encourage new growth and maintain shape.
A: Pruning is the most common tree maintenance procedure. Unlike forest trees, landscape trees need a higher level of care to maintain structural integrity and aesthetics. Pruning must be done with an understanding of tree biology because improper pruning can create lasting damage or shorten the tree’s life.
A: It primarily involves removing dead, diseased and loose branches that prevent the trees from flourishing. We also remove any growth that interferes with other parts of the plant, such as branches that cross over one another. Arborists have the training and experience essential for proper tree pruning.
A: If you don’t prune once you notice some unhealthy habits, the disease can spread quickly and even kill your tree! If this is the case, you may need to consider removing the tree altogether. While not all trees die from diseases, you may notice some deadwood.
A: Crown Cleaning. Crown cleaning is the removal of dead, dying, broken, diseased, low vigor, and competing branches and water sprouts. Most pruning of mature trees falls into this category.
A: Generally, most mature trees need to be trimmed every 3-5 years while a younger tree will need it every 2-3 years. A fruit tree should be pruned yearly while some evergreens can go many years without needing a single cut.