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Do you have a Hazard
Tree?
We have listed a few signs
that usually are an indication
that your tree might be a
hazard to you and your
property:
  1. Is the tree dropping
    branches
  2. Has there been any
    construction or damage
    to the roots?
  3. Is the tree being
    attacked by insects?
  4. Has the Spanish moss (if
    present) increased in
    abundance?
  5. Are there dead limbs in
    the tree
  6. Are their detached
    branches hanging in the
    tree?
  7. Does the tree have
    cavities or rotten wood
    along the trunk or in
    major branches?
  8. Are mushrooms present
    at the base of the tree?
  9. Are there cracks or splits
    in the trunk or where
    branches are attached?
  10. Is the tree leaning more
    than you remember?
  11. Has the tree been
    aggressively pruned?

If you think any of these
situations apply, feel free to
give us a call.
Click here to
email us or call
386.235.0404
Native Florida Landscapes, LLC
Native Florida Landscapes can properly assess tree and shrub health and diagnose diseases using the protocol
established by the Council of Tree and Landscape Appraisers.

























Native Florida Landscapes can conduct nutrient deficiency analysis.










Native Florida Landscapes has a licensed pesticide/ herbicide/ fertilizer application license and can treat nutrient   
deficiencies and disease problems in trees and shrubs.











Native Florida Landscapes will oversee hazard tree pruning and removal to ensure proper methods.
Health Analysis/Hazard Evaluation
Nutrient deficiency analysis
Diseased shrubs
Insect damage in a Red cedar
Fungal growth on tree
Applying fertilizer
Uncompacting soil through root aeration
Improper pruning can lead to trunk decay
Co-dominate branches can fail and thus are hazards
Diseased
shrubs
Insect damage in
a Red cedar
Fungal growth
Co-dominate
branches can fail
Improper pruning
can lead to trunk
decay
Uncompacting soil
through root aeration
Applying fertilizer
treatment
Melanose fungal infection
Ganoderma
A cavity is not necessarily a
sign of a diseased tree but
professional advice should be
sought when a cavity is found
Fungus attacks
dead parts of
trees