Monthly Archives: November 2016

References from Customers – Sep / Oct 2016 Another example of some of our most recent satisfied clients’ references – sourced from our Google+, facebook & Blog pages.

Joanne Jones – Domestic Client, L15
Would highly recommend Liverpool Tree Care Services. We have used them several times over the past 14 years for residential work. Mat and his team are knowledgeable, friendly and professional. All work is completed to the highest standard. Excellent service.

Kieran Donovan – Domestic Client, L16
This is the second time we’ve used Matt and his team and they’ve done another great job. This time we had seven sycamores felled and general maintenance to the remaining trees and the work was excellent from start to finish. They are very knowledgeable on all aspects of tree care and put safety first. Would highly recommend.

Julie Smith – Domestic Client, L19
Professional Service. Two overgrown Lime trees which were pruned professionally and are now letting more light in our garden. They are now more manageable and look tidy and thanks to Mat and his team will grow healthy. Very passionate team about their work and you know you can trust and leave them to do the job properly. Very informative and knowledgeable. Would recommend them.

Resurgence of Dutch Elm Disease in UK – Related articles for reference

The UK’s trees are under threat from an increasing range of invasive pests and diseases. Over the past decade, a least a dozen tree pests and diseases have been found here for the first time, or have become more damaging. Trade, Transport, Travel, Tourism are the key entry routes for Invasive Non-­Native Species -­ or INNS, the acronym by which they are often referred to. Research from the US and UK highlights the greatly expanded horticultural trade in imported exotic and mature species from around the world as the main ‘Trojan Horse’ for new pests and diseases – accounting for 70% of invasive introductions to the US and 90% to the UK. Below we look at Dutch Elm Disease – we have unfortunately felled a number of affected Elms(predominantly young coppice / multi-stem Elms regrown from previously felled single Elms) over recent months due to a resurgence of the disease.