On June 01, 2015
FIGHT EMERALD ASH BORER: Early detection is key to fighting the emerald ash borer (EAB), a destructive tree insect. Arborjet, a company dedicated to developing remedies for saving ash trees, offers tips on how to spot the emerald ash borer. Look for:
We can now fight back! There is a product, TREE-age, by Arborjet, that we can inject every other year that has shown over 90% control of the larvae that kill the tree. The injection is best done as a preventative, but we have had some success in trees with limited infestations.
The trees are dosed in milliliters. For example, a 12″ diameter ash requires just over 40 milliliters of TREE-age and costs about $150 + tax, every other year. Not a whole lot of money to protect a prominent ash tree in your landscape.
If you have any ash trees that are currently not under our care, please contact us for a no-cost or obligation inspection to provide our recommendations. We might be able to protect your valuable ash tree, allowing you to enjoy its benefits for many years to come. And, if you have any neighbors or friends with ash trees, we always appreciate a referral. Call us at 440-4521-9589 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
When I saw this neat post (click link below), I realized I had actually seen all five species of trees in various parts of the world.
5 of the World’s Most Amazing Trees
Rainbow Eucalyptus tree along the Hana Highway on the island of Maui.
- One of the many species of banyan trees found in Singapore, the Ficus stricta, commonly referred to as a “strangler fig.”
Bristlecone pines on the Mt Evans Scenic highway in the Colorado Rockies.
Baobob Tree by Victoria Falls in Zimbabwe.
Redwood trees in John Muir Woods, north of San Francisco, CA.
Massive Sculptue of the Last Standing Tree from 2011 Tsunami
By Christopher on March 11, 2013
As cleanup continues two years after the deadly tsunami that struck Japan, a decision was made to preserve the memory of the miracle pine tree. The towering 88-foot tall pine tree was the last standing among a forest of 70,000 trees that were completely wiped out along the coast in Rikuzentakata, Iwate prefecture. The tree survived for nearly 18 months after the tsunami but eventually died due to high levels of saline introduced into its environment, after which is was felled and giant molds were created to again form the trunk and branches as they stood when the tree was alive. The monument is set to be unveiled this week.
© 2010-2013 Christopher Jobson
Arbor Alert banner hanging on the fence in front of the Kan Zaman Restaurant, at 1616 West 25th.
Somebody is not happy about the removal of the tree that had been growing in a sidewalk cutout.
This banner caught my attention as I drove home from my Thursday weekly meeting of the Rotary Club of Cleveland. Heading south on W. 25th St. from Detroit Ave toward Lorain Ave, I saw this banner hung on the fence in front of the Kan Zaman Middle Eastern Restaurant & Bakery.
Of course, I HAD to get a picture of it, so I quickly turned around and went pack to the Kan Zaman parking lot. There, in front of the banner, was a section of new concrete, where clearly the tree pictured on the banner had once been.
And, there, looming large above the north end of the parking lot, stood the large billboard for Cleveland’s Country Music Station, WGAR 99.5. Score one for the billboard industry!
The reason why the “missing tree” was removed – to accommodate an unobscured view of this beautiful billboard.
Beautiful photos of amazing trees and tree work from the 2011 Treephoto Competition sponsored by the Australian company IntoTrees and mt.arborist.
Check out all the photos here: mt.arborist – resultat
Lisa Rainsong, and her research with the music of insects, was featured in a wonderful article by Julie Washington in the Cleveland Plain Dealer, Thursday August 25, 2011. Lisa Rainsong is a client of the Forest City Tree Protection Co. Congratulations, Lisa!
If you want to learn more about the insect ensemble making music in your backyard, check out the Songs of Insects website at:
When many people think of tree service companies or arborists, they think of tree removal and lumberjacks. Yes, we do cut down trees when that is what must be done. But we are proudest of the trees we preserve. Our name says it all – Forest City Tree Protection – protecting and preserving trees. That’s what we’ve been doing for three generations and over 100 years!
We couldn’t do it without great clients like Mr. Discenza. His letter describes what we do better than anything we might say.