Water newly planted plants, trees or shrub deeply. DON’T make the mistake of watering a little bit all the time instead.
While it’s wonderful to admire flowering trees, those lilacs, dogwoods and so many others, are even lovelier to see and smell on your dining room table.
We tend to think of fall as the time for dropping leaves but some trees wait until spring.
About 22,000 seedlings will be planted over the course of two days.
If your plants are running behind this year, why not see how someone else’s are doing? Scott Arboretum is a good place to start.
The flowers of the Red Bottlebrush are so full and so red and so unusual that, at first glance, it’s hard to believe they’re real.
As invasive vines wind around trunks and branches, trees are girdled and smothered until they weaken and die.
Plant a native dogwood and, along with spring flowers, summer shade and fall foliage, the tree continues to bear gifts well into winter.
Anything newly-planted this year – including trees, shrubs, and perennials – needs regular deep watering until they can grow long roots.
Where you plant things can be as important as what you plant.
The good news is leaf galls aren’t fatal to established trees, so you don’t usually need to do anything to get rid of them.
Lucky for us, there are more than a few places near Philly to see those autumn leaves in all their glory—and before they go up in smoke on that totally illegal bonfire in your neighbor’s backyard.
In this week’s Angie’s List report, Jim Donovan has information you need if your tree is on its last limb.
If a tree has no leaves, or lots of deadwood and bare branches, you want to take action to keep people, pets and property safe.
Residents and workers in Chester County try to get through the day without power.