Tree Removal & Stump Grindingskip to main navigation skip to secondary navigation
Our crews are highly skilled in the practice of removing trees while keeping the people, property and other assets nearby out of harm’s way.
At Almstead, we uphold to the idea that preventative care is the best method for promoting longevity of trees. As such, tree removals are always our last resort. However, we understand that it is a necessary part of landscape management as circumstances beyond anyone's control can warrant a tree removal. Trees growing in overcrowded landscapes should be removed, for example, in order to allow for the remaining plants to grow and prosper. Moreover, dead, dying and defective trees deemed hazardous must be removed to prevent injury to persons or property damage.
The most hazardous aspect of arboriculture practice, removals often involve tree workers maneuvering themselves and their equipment around confined spaces near homes, utility lines and other sensitive areas. To perform this task safely and efficiently, they must possess considerable experience, training and specialized equipment suited for the task.
Our arborists and tree crews at Almstead are highly trained in the art and science of tree removal. Working closely with the two leading organizations in our industry, the International Society of Arboriculture (ISA) and the Tree Care Industry (TCIA), we strive to bring the best and safest work practices to our employees and clients. With the considerable advances in technology and equipment available for rigging and removing of large trees in recent years, we are able to perform safe removals and thorough clean-ups of debris without greatly impacting the surrounding areas.
Once a tree is successfully removed, the stump and large roots that remain behind can be unsightly, hazardous, and even a source for unwanted pests, such as carpenter ants or termites. At Almstead, we have the ability to grind these unwanted stumps or roots 6" to 12" below grade. We then recycle the organic debris, using it to backfill the resulting hole. Excess debris is generally left behind to be used as mulch but can be removed upon request.