Fall is in full swing. That's why now is the perfect time to take care of your trees. If you haven't hired a tree service yet, you still have time to do that. If you're like most people, you might not think your trees need much care during the fall and winter months. But, lack of care can put them in harm's way. To make sure your trees survive the cold weather, read the list provided below.
When you are thinking about how you want your yard, trees will likely be one of the things you spend a good amount of time thinking about. This writing will cover some of the things about trees and landscaping that can help to make some of your decisions a little easier. Here is information on the advantages of including some nice trees in your landscaping plans, why regular tree care services are critical, and when it may be best to have some trees removed:
If you own one or more trees, and you have yet to trim them, then now is a good time to learn more about how tree trimming affects trees. When done correctly, tree trimming is beneficial to trees in many ways. But trimming trees can also be harmful if done the wrong way.
Here are a few important facts about tree trimming to help you understand the process and how it can help or harm your trees.
Tree trimming is more than just getting rid of unwanted branches. There are different types of tree trimming, such as dead pruning, crown thinning, crown lifting, and crown reduction. Only professionals know what kind of service your trees need. If you try to do things independently, you may make improper pruning cuts, use the wrong tools, or end up over-pruning.
So, what are the benefits of tree trimming?
Improved Curb Appeal and Property Value
Removing a landscape tree, particularly one that provides shade and beauty to your home, is never an easy decision. Knowing when to say goodbye is important, though, for safety reasons and to prevent damage to other landscape trees.
1. Root Death
You likely won't see root death directly; instead, it's important to know the external signs of root death. When root systems die back, they no longer anchor a tree in the ground as well.