Assessing the Storm Damage in Queen Creek AZ with the Trees and Shrubs

March, 2015 by

The shrubs are in disarray. Animals have built new winter homes in unpredictable areas. The grass in the lawn is damaged beyond repair, and the property itself is bruised and battered. These are all common and expected scenarios while cleaning up after a storm, and especially so as this rough season passes. So if a property has dealt with extensive damages in both the landscaping and in the home itself, it can take quite a job to prioritize what is most relevant and in need of immediate care. For the most part, the home is the top priority. This includes getting the roof replaced if necessary and cleaning out all the gutters. But once the home itself is settled, attention is turned to the landscaping and immediate environment. This is where things can get tricky. Below is information on cleaning up Storm Damage in Queen Creek AZ as it pertains to the small and large plants.

The Large Trees

The large trees are the most invulnerable during a storm, but they can certainly be damaged. If the tree is still intact and not fallen over entirely, it is possible to simply trim it up and ‘cauterize’ its wounds. This means actually cutting down branches that are splintered and hanging from the tree. Mesa, Arizona can see quite a few dust and wind storms during certain seasons. It may not reach the status of a tornado, but the storm is enough to rip branches off entirely and splinter low-hanging branches.

Grass and Trimming

Storm Damage in Queen Creek AZ will likely cause a lot of the brushes and shrubs to be destroyed. If they are entirely dead, it is wise to remove them. This will get the roots out of the soil, so it doesn’t disturb the surrounding trees. New grass should be laid out throughout the entire property. The best time to do this is after the winter comes to a close, early April and May.

Reach out to Paul Davis Restoration of East Mesa to get both landscaping and property assessments for damage. They can act quickly in saving as many plants as possible, among many other things.

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