Our arborist advice section is the most extensive expert collection of tree, lawn and landscape care tips and educational resources that you will find anywhere.
Follow our winter checklist to keep your trees and landscape healthy by identifying potential issues.
Common throughout the U.S. and Canada, these caterpillars feed on over 100 species of forest, fruit and shade trees. Some of the favored hosts include wild cherry, pecan, black walnut, persimmon, mulberry and sweetgum.
The tender leaves of a wide variety of tree species are food for these leaf-chewing caterpillars, with elm, oak, and apple being favorites.
You can help maintain your tree's health by removing dead, diseased and broken branches. It also makes it safer for your family and property. Pruning also can be done for aesthetic reasons, including letting more light onto your property or improving a view.
While many consider late fall and winter as a time to stay indoors, it's important to help our trees and landscape before hibernation begins.
European Crane Fly
A swift decline in tree health, as exhibited by crown dieback, leaf discoloration and leaf drop might indicate the presence of the eucalyptus longhorn borer.
Warm weather means quality time outdoors, enjoying your yard and basking in the sunshine. To help ensure your property stays healthy and looks its best, you must nurture it as it is a valuable natural asset.
The larvae and adults of the elm leaf beetle can completely defoliate elms when populations are large.
The eastern tent caterpillar is a pest native to the United States, favoring wild cherry, apple and crabapple trees. The pest is a most serious threat when attacking black cherry trees.