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Cherry tree planting and care

Cherry tree planting and care



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Cherry tree planting and care

Thank you for visiting. As much as I enjoy blogging about arboriculture and landscaping, I really want to put the time and effort into making a contribution to mankind by helping to resolve some of the problems mankind faces on a daily basis. (At the very least, I’d like to be able to help them solve problems they already know exist). The information here, in ‘The Dander Guide to Hatching Cherries’, in the current and future posts, should be able to help in that regard.

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15 Responses to “Cherry tree planting and care”

Thank you very much for your information and effort to contribute to betterment of our world. Here in Washington State where I live, the bulk of my cherry trees have a layer of ice on them now and we have snow this week. It is simply unbelievable to see the tree’s limbs and branches move at night! I know of no other way to help our lovely arboretum.

You are more than welcome. The concept of using living soil is very appealing to me.

I had forgotten about the cherry tree hollows and how I used them. In this day and age we have gophers, root hoggers, and assorted wood/tree eaters everywhere, and we should all be grateful for anything that helps.

A time of the year I planted all the cherry trees for my clients was the first winter. I had a heck of a time getting the tree to go into dormancy. But I did.

The next spring the deep holes where I buried the wiring I purchased from Home Depot and duct work that I painted with a shoe polish type paste, were now quite full of cherry blossoms! A great show to start the year.

Thank you for your welcome and welcome to the site. I’m glad you find the information useful. In this blog, in future posts, I’d like to introduce to the forum information that many of us find useful, and have had to go without, or couldn’t use, because we’re in a city where everybody (including us) is a little concerned with getting to the grocery store. We do have walking/running (or at least using alternate transportation) distances to the grocery store, etc. That doesn’t make us ‘city folk’ but rather, people who have chosen to live where our families, jobs, and neighbors are. It is possible for us to use the store for other necessities as well as groceries, to supplement income, etc. I guess that’s why it’s a very good thing to have a backup food supply of nuts, beans, dried fruit, etc., in the off-season, that you can use for fuel. It’s also a very good thing to have a backup potable water supply for off-season events, like an earthquake, which are more likely than not to occur on a city street in San Diego. Thank you for giving me some things to share.

For a new homeowner in a new city to move here and plant a tree that may provide shelter to something with a very violent habit, like a cottontail rabbit, is foolish, to say the least. We have a lot of native wildlife that thrive in dense forest areas with a lot of mature trees, like the San Diego forest preserves and such. A series of explosions of several vehicles on the site is enough to keep me from agreeing to live anywhere near where a person could raise children.

Cottontails will generally try to stay away from people, but if there is a nest with young, or if food is right there, they will get near people. I don’t think that the rabbit would try to get into your pots, but I can’t say that for sure. It’s a big rabbit.

The flowers are called Daylilies, which is actually the name of one of the bulbs that blooms first in the spring. The most likely thing that has caused this is that the plant you have here is actually a plant called a Tiger Lily (Lycoris sp.) or possibly a group of them (Lycoris serotina).

As I’ve said, some people feel that planting trees near their house to protect it is foolish. I’ve tried to do that myself. When I lived in the hills of Northern California, it was the bark beetles. One night, when I was asleep, a car drove past my house on the highway below me, coming up the hill. They started to strip bark off the trees all around me. The next morning there were hundreds of adult bark beetles, most of them dead. Most of the trees were dead from bark beetle feeding as well. It was a good thing that I was alone when it happened. If I’d had company, I would have been one of the many homeowners who had a long line of beige cars with someone sleeping in them.

Hi, I noticed your site before and I agree with you on planting the right trees for your region. I have the very same concerns and I have a friend who planted a Walnut tree in our back yard that doesn’t do well here. He suggested that I plant the tree where it was supposed to do well. It is doing well because it’s not in California, but it’s also not part of a forest. I guess


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