An arborist, tree surgeon, or (less commonly) arborist, is a professional in the practice of arboriculture, which is the cultivation, management and study of individual trees, shrubs, vines, and other woody perennial plants in dendrology and horticulture. Arborists are considered tree doctors who specialize in tree care. This could include acting as a consultant to determine the type of trees to be used in landscape design, trimming trees for optimal health and growth, or diagnosing and treating trees with diseases. Arborists also provide assistance with structural problems that arise with trees by working directly with customers or consulting landscaping companies.
Arborists can help people learn and understand what nutrients help trees grow, what diseases infest trees, and how a tree's immune system works. Trees are the most permanent features of a garden plan. The range of tree sizes, shapes and colors is wide enough to fit almost any gardening scheme, from shrubby dwarf trees to giant shade trees, from slow to fast growth, from all shades of green to bronzes, reds, yellows and purples. A balance between evergreen trees, such as pines and firs, and deciduous trees, such as oaks, maples and beeches, can provide protection and visual interest throughout the year.
Annual: A plant that grows, blooms, produces seeds in one season, and then does not survive the winter. It must be planted every year. Many plants we call annuals can be perennial in warmer places. A garden with a large collection of trees and shrubs grown for scientific or educational purposes.
Bare root: These are plants, usually trees and shrubs, that are sold with little or no land around the roots. The profession or activity of making an area of land or garden more attractive by planting trees and adding special features. Arborists generally offer tree removal, wiring or bracing services for structural support, transplanting and planting or shredding stumps, when needed. The circle that would exist if you drew a line below the tips of the outermost branches of a tree or plant.
You'll find horticulturists and arborists working to improve plant cultivation or who care for diseased trees and shrubs. Arboriculture services include improving the lives of trees or shrubs by shaping them or eliminating things that pose a threat to the life of the tree or shrub. The process of training a tree or shrub so that its branches grow in a flat, exposed pattern by tying, pinching, and pruning branches. Mottled shade: Areas where there is a mix of sun and shade, usually because there is a deciduous tree nearby.
Horticulture is a science and art that employs technology to grow plants, grasses, shrubs or trees for human use, according to Michigan State University. The science of horticulture covers a broader spectrum than that of an arborist, whose concern is trees or shrubs. Thinning also refers to removing entire branches from a tree or shrub, to give the plant a more open structure. Ball and burlap shaped (B% 26B): Usually larger trees or shrubs that were grown on the ground in a nursery.