In the season of spring, it’s common to see insects moving out and about. While looking at your trees, you may spot pests wandering around and in your trees. These are three of the most commonly seen tree pests seen in St. Louis.
Spring Weather in St. Louis takes a toll on a number of different plants, one being evergreen trees. These plants can be severely affected by the season’s rainfall and winds, so it’s important to be prepared and informed.
We often advise against removing live tree limbs; you may be wondering why.
While removing dead and diseased tree limbs can keep your trees and property safe and healthy, it’s important to avoid removing limbs that are still healthy and living.
In St. Louis, summer often brings to mind thoughts of sunshine, time outdoors, and lush greenery and trees. And with thoughts of trees often come thoughts of tree trimming – seems like a good idea, right? Well, ask any tree service professional – like those at Jackson Tree Service – and they’ll tell you that that’s not necessarily the case. The best time of year for tree trimming really depends on the type of tree, but the general rule of thumb is to trim between the leaf color change in fall and the flower blooms in spring.
Jackson Tree Service is proud to provide tree care services and plant health care to St. Louis, Maryland Heights, and the surrounding areas. During our busiest seasons, we maintain support for those customers located in our designated service areas, which you can find below:
After putting so much care into your yard and trees all summer, it’s important to take the necessary steps in order to prepare your space for the winter months. Taking proper care of your yard in preparation for winter can seem overwhelming, but Jackson Tree Service is here to help.
Japanese Beetles can be a nuisance to almost any plant in your yard. In this post, we explain signs for spotting Japanese Beetles and methods for getting rid of them.
Overwatering is as dangerous to tree health as underwatering. Know the signs so you can avoid overwatering your trees this summer.
By now, most deciduous trees have gained their leaves again for spring and summer. That means you should be watching for chlorosis. Click to learn more about the midwest’s most common cause of tree decline.
A note from Mike and Rachel. These are challenging times but we appreciate your support and know that we will get through this together.