plant. Sunday , May 28th , 2017 - 05:14:21 AM
Leave the wire basket and burlap intact, and the white cords that connect the wire basket around the tree trunk. All that will take in water just fine, and will all rot away in 6 months. In that mean time, it will add lots of support to the root-ball to trunk connection. Trees always should be staked; I covered staking in a separate article. If you want to add mulch, wait six months or so before applying it, because after planting and a few weeks has gone by, there will be air pockets next to a some of the root-balls, no matter how hard you try and pack it around the root-balls as you plant them. These are areas where water washes the dirt down into the hole, leaving an air pocket. You should re-pack those wash areas at least once. If you have covered the area with mulch, you will not even know where the air pockets are. The finished look should be like a volcano rim, with burlap showing in the center. That top of the root-ball is burlap and should be between level and about 3" higher than the ground around it. Ask your team not to shovel any dirt on top of that burlap. We recently planted a tractor trailer load of eighty ten foot Leyland Cypress, I came along tying and checking each tree, and I decided we should hook the bobcat to about five trees, lift them out and shovel a little more dirt under those root-balls. A low root-ball will usually drown the tree.
Follicular Unit Extraction better known by its acronym FUE, is one of the fastest growing cosmetic treatments for those who are looking to regain a thick layer of hair on their head. The method of treatment involves obtaining follicular units, which are the naturally occurring groups of one to four hairs, for hair transplantation. In this treatment, ones own hair is transplanted and that also without leaving any ugly scar. Moreover, it also has an advantage of very short recovery periodsyou can even drive home just hours after the treatment! The treatment is carried out without using scalpel or sutures.
The seedling can be planted deep in a hole or sideways in all soils. But in heavy (clay soils),especially, dig a hole and then extend it with a narrow trench. You should very carefully take off the bottom set of little leaves. Stir some compost or dried cow manure into the dirt in the hole and trench. Then sprinkle some soil over it and firm it down. Lay the plant in the trench with the root end being a little lower in the hole and now the stem sits up with the rest of the leaves intact. Be careful as you bend the stem and very gently cover with good soil so that the soil covers the plant up about 2 inches or more. Actually you can lay it down without bending it and it will pick up when watered and with sunlight. I prefer to bend it slightly without injuring the plant. The area of the stem can grow roots wherever it is touched by soil so the part in the trench will give the seedling a stronger root system to begin it's adventure.
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