In many parts of the world, a sulphur-crested cockatoo is a truly exotic bird, generally only seen in zoos and sometimes as a pet. In Australia, you might take it for granted that these beautiful (although noisy) birds will always visit your backyard in a brilliant flash of white and sulphur. If you need to remove or even significantly prune the trees on your property, will you inadvertently be making the space less appealing to cockatoos?
Dogs love to run around the garden chasing wildlife and looking for mischief, but if you have trees on your property, you should ensure they don't pose a risk to your dog's health. A number of plants and trees are poisonous to dogs, so it's sensible to have them removed from your property if your dog has access to the garden. Here's an overview of three species of tree that are poisonous to your dog and the tree removal process:
Pruning your trees every year can help in accentuating their physical appearance and facilitating better fruit production. However, pruning can become a necessity if the tree's branches create obstructions, cause damage to property, or pose a hazard due to an impending storm. Whichever reason you have to prune your tree, you need to ensure that you observe safety precautions. Pruning requires you to work at a height, and this presents the risk of tripping or falling if you don't follow the right measures.
Just because a tree is in your compound doesn't mean that you have full rights to do whatever you want with it. Being very large, removal of a tree is a complicated process, amd ramifications may go beyond your own property. Careful planning is essential to getting your tree removed without causing damage to your own or others' property and also preventing injury to anyone during the process. Read on to know how to conduct your tree removal.
Invasive plant species can wreak havoc on Australia's unique and delicate native ecosystem, causing untold damage and destruction for landowners. One of the most damaging and dangerous of these unwanted invaders is a plain and rather unassuming tree known as the athel pine. This expansive evergreen tree was once widely grown by farmers and ranchers for use as shades trees and windbreaks, but it proves to be such a pest that it is now listed on the Australian government's list of Weeds Of National Significance -- needless to say, any athel pines you find on your land should be removed as soon as possible.