Timbertech in Kent, WA with Reviews - YP.com
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By: Sean H.
Kent Tool
Extremely rude! The guy hung up, mid conversation, then ignored when I called back to see if maybe the line dropped. Shopping here is asking for trouble.
By: Judee Y.
down to earth tree service
The trees that were removed were very close to my house and my fence. NOTHING was damaged. I hired Thom because his bid was reasonable, and he was very polite and professional. The work was done on time, and the yard was clean.
By: S H.
down to earth tree service
I am the neighbor of a Down to Earth Tree Removal Services' customer. On (4-10-16) my car was completely covered with tree sap & bark dust as well as pelted by wood chips several times and an area of my yard was filled with wood chips when work was being done next door. I had to ask one of the workers to blow the wood chips from my yard he complied in, what I feel was incomplete & professionally done. When the work was done I brought the condition of my car to the attention of the customer & company rep. I asked which of them would be responsible for any damages to my property. The customer left this in the hands of the rep. of Down to Earth Tree Removal Services. I feel the company rep. was extremely rude & unprofessional in the manner in which he spoke to me. He replied he would "like to see me take him to court". The crew drove off as I was writing the contact info. from the truck. I feel this behavior was totally unprofessional. I feel ALL should BEWARE of this Company's behavior
By: treetopthom
down to earth tree service
we are not closed. and we will continue to provide professional quality service
Tips & Advices
There are many ways to get rid of weeds – the most extreme methods being yanking them out at the roots and spraying them with weed killer. People who don’t like to use chemical weed killers often use vinegar instead. Some who don’t like to spray anything potentially harmful to their plants might use more targeted solutions, like burning them (just one pass with a weed scorcher will suffice; do not attempt to start a fire). Keep in mind the burning method is not recommended in dry and/or windy areas of the country. Other methods include scalding weeds with boiling water, or suffocating weed-overtaken areas with thick layers of paper weighed down by mulch, so the weeds can’t reach sunlight.
Apply about a 3-inch deep mulch layer the first time--keeping in mind that the depth might be less if you use a fine mulch. If replacing the mulch in planting beds, the mulch layer should be 2-3 inches deep if you apply it annually, or 3-5 inches if the mulch hasn’t been applied in two years or more.
For hot climates, the best landscaping requires little water. Cacti and succulents are very popular. So is the “Mediterranean-style” garden, which features sun-tolerant flowering plants, shrubs, and ornamental grasses. Many perennials can thrive in a hot, dry summer--for example, a rainbow of flowering Echinacea varieties, dwarf rhododendrons, acacia, hydrangea, and many kinds of roses. But for upkeep purposes and sustainability, it’s recommended that homeowners in very hot, dry climates design gardens with a nice balance of hardscaping and drought-resistant plants.
Outdoor plants should be watered every day in the summer, or whenever the temperature hovers more than 85 degrees Fahrenheit. Certain potted plants even need watering twice a day. In cooler seasons, watering frequency depends on how much rain the plants are getting. If they’re not getting 1 1/2-2 inches per week, make up the difference by watering them. Indoor plants should always be watered a few times a week, although the exact schedule depends on how much sunlight the plant gets, the type of plant, and the conditions in your house (e.g. air conditioning).
Fruit trees require fertilizing on different schedules depending on the fruit. Peaches, for example, should be fertilized once around bud-break, and once more in early summer. Citrus trees, on the other hand, might need to be fertilized every month or two when they’re in active growth season, with young citrus trees still needing to be fertilized every three months in the autumn and winter. Apple trees only begin to require fertilization when they are old enough to bear fruit. Once this happens, the trees should be fertilized one season a year--with the ideal time being early spring before bud-break. Cherries are on roughly the same annual schedule as apples.

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