• Selective and structural pruning for mature trees
• Removal of deadwood, unsightly or unwanted growth
• Maintenance pruning of young trees, ornamentals, hedges and flowering shrubs
• Structural and rejuvenation pruning of perennials and climbing vines depending on bloom times, growth habit, etc.
• Fall garden shut downs and leaf clean-up or disbursement
• Supply and install a wide variety of trees, shrubs, perennials, climbing vines and even bulbs for annual planting and group planting
• Plant selection varies from native, naturalized, non-native, specimen ornamentals depending on site, soil conditions, climate, and of course preference
• Removal of old or recently removed tree and shrub stumps
• Depth of removal depending on re-sodding or re-planting
• Removal of dead, hazardous, and potentially undesired trees or plant material within the landscape
• Brush, chips, and wood disposal
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• Given the fundamentals of space, functionality, preference and site a landscape can be tailored to meet these expectations
• With each project complete and with great pride, it is our responsibility and interest as professionals to ensure your ecosystem is working together within your landscape for years afterwards
• Arborist Reports, Tree Inventories, Stewardship Plans
• Working with city and/or development projects to safeguard and minimize the impact of construction to maintain the existing ecosystem within the landscape
• DRF is a way in which we can replace, replenish and introduce essential nutrients into the root system
• Careful consideration is made to the existing soil and mineral makeup, as to not displace or discourage water and mineral absorption through osmosis
• Supply and install a wide variety of shredded mulch, organic compost, and soil
• Depending on site, shredded mulch can be essential for retaining moisture, protecting against thermal fluctuations and suppress weeds and other competition
•Used as structural support for the canopy, strengthens the crown, support over-arching limbs and in no case should be used to support decay in trees
• Two popular ways cabling can be done are by using aircraft cables attached by screws into the trunk and Cobra cables that encircle the trunk with large flexible bands
Localized diseased area on stems, roots, and branches. Often shrunken and discolored.
Open or closed hollow within a tree stem, usually associated with decay.
Forked stems nearly the same size in diameter, arising from a common junction and lacking a normal branch union.
Fruiting body or nonfruiting body (sterile conk) of a fungus. Often associated with decay.
(1) (noun) an area of wood that is undergoing decomposition. (2) (verb) decomposition of organic tissues by fungi or bacteria.
Severe drying out. Dehydration
Condition in which the branches in the tree crown die from the tips toward the centre.
Fecal material and/or wood shavings produced by insects.
Reproductive structure of a fungus. The presence of certain species may indicate decay in a tree.
Abnormal swelling of plant tissues caused by gall wasps, mites, nematodes, and various insects and less commonly by fungi or bacteria.
Root that encircles all or part of the trunk of a tree or other roots and constricts the vascular tissue and inhibits secondary growth and the movement of water and photosynthesis.
Bark that becomes embedded in a crotch (union) between branch and trunk or between co-dominant stems. Causes a weak structure.
Any of various fungi of the genus Erysiphe that produce powdery conidia that appear as a white, fuzzy coating on the upper leaf surfaces, often causing distortion of the leaf.
Wood formed in leaning or crooked stems or on lower or upper sides of branches as a means of counteracting the effects of gravity.
Disease caused by a certain group of fungi and characterized by reddish brown spots on the foliage and/or the formation of stem galls.
Compression of the soil, often as a result of vehicle or heavy-equipment traffic, that breaks down soil aggregates and reduces soil volume and total pore space, especially macropore space.
Fungus that appears as a black coating on the surface of leaves, fruits, branches, and other surfaces. Often found growing on sugary honeydew excreted by aphids.
Factor that negatively affects the health of a plant; a factor that stimulates a response.
Tendency of growth or variation of a plant in response to an external stimulus such as gravity (geotropism) or light (phototropism).
(1) (noun) loss of turgor and subsequent drooping of leaves and young stems; a symptom. (2) (noun) infectious disease caused by a particular agent on a particular host or range of hosts. (3) (verb) to lose turgor.
Plant disorder characterized by a shortening of the internodes and a proliferation of terminal shoots forming a dense, brushlike mass of twigs.
Reach us at (416-579-2880) or fill out the form below and we will contact you as soon as possible.
Myall Tree & Garden Inc.
Landscape Design and Arboricultural Consultants.
14845 Yonge Street, suite 563, Aurora, ON L4G 7Y4
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