Learn about the most common Denver area trees and how to make them thrive.

Topics include,

  • The killer plant health problems for each species
  • What symptoms to watch for (including the ones, no one wants in their tree!)
  • The proper trimming guidelines – and what it can cost you in fines
  • Why most people ignore soil conditions, EVEN though it’s the single, most important factor to organic tree care 

Check out the following index of tree care species and your tree will be WINNING. 

Aspens and Aspen Tree Care A native Colorado and drought-tolerant tree,  aspen need water, especially if they face west or are in a windy locations. Learn why this iconic Denver landscape tree, isn’t even meant for the Front Range – and the method we use to solve that.

Ash Trees and Ash Tree Care Emerald ash borer threatens every ash tree on the Front Range. Don’t let your ash tree – become a hazard tree. Learn how to stop this from happening to you.

Pine Trees and Pine Tree Care Since pine trees grow all year long, they get thirsty! Learn about the super, simple trick that few people know about. 

Cottonwood and Maple are common to Denver and common hazard trees in Denver. Hazard trees are dead or hollow and increase the cost while endangering crew and structures. Which s why they are expensive to remove! 

Catalpa Trees and Catalpa Tree Care are strange and exotic southern specimens which are hugely popular in Denver. Don’t ask why. They do need aphic protecting – these little pests will munch leaves away. If the catalpa loses a lot of leaves or looks brown, that is not wwell know but common disease of catalpa’s. Learn more  

Crabapple Trees and Crabapple Tree Care

Fruit Trees and Fruit Tree Care

Maple Tree Care Tips– When NOT to trim a maple or risk turning it into a sap-dropping machine.

Spruce Trees and Spruce Tree Care

Walnut Trees and Walnut Tree Care

Not sure what type of tree you have?

You can figure that out by gathering information about the bark, leaf type and branching structure. Once you make these observations, check out the ArborDay Foundation’s tree species identification tool.   

Or if you need a tree work quote, just ask us to identify the species when we visit.