Checklist For a Healthy Tree!

Without becoming an arborist yourself, here are some general “tips” for estimating the health of your trees, or at least – knowing when you should call us! Take a walk around your property and look at your trees with this prospective and these questions in mind: • Leaf Size: If you have stunted or dwarfed […]

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Growing Fruit Trees – Some Things to Consider

No doubt about it, there’s nothing like a bowl of apples on your table that you’ve picked from your very own tree, and canning your own peach and pear preserves can be a satisfying labor of love! But fruit trees are more time consuming, and have more issues than other trees, and you should be […]

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Do You Love Trees? We Have Some “New” New Year’s Resolutions for You!

Why make the same old resolutions to “lose weight” and “exercise more” year after year? At Advanced Tree & Landscaping, we’d like to suggest that you strike out in a new direction this year, especially if you own a beautiful piece of wooded property, or believe in proactively doing something for the earth! Here are […]

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How to Spot A Hazardous Tree Problem!

It’s not something you think about often, but a tree can be dangerous. Trees and tree limbs can fall, causing injury or damage. These trees are what we call “hazardous,” because they pose an actual risk to people or property. It’s the owner’s responsibility to make sure the trees on the property they own are […]

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Building or Remodeling? Save Your Trees – Talk to Your Arborist as Well as Your Architect and Contractor!

Whenever and where ever there is construction – there is potential for damage to your existing trees! If you are planning to build or remodel on a property with a number of trees, the best idea is to consult with an arborist early in the planning stages. You should let your arborist assess the trees […]

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“Tree Topping” – Why You Should Never “Top” Your Tree!

“Topping” is probably the most harmful pruning process known to trees, yet the practice of it continues. “Topping” a tree refers to cutting its upper branches back to stubs, and sheering off the main trunk portion in a lateral cut about 2/3 or 3/4 of the way up the tree. This is generally done to […]

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