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- Weekly Nursery Landscape Report
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Category Archives: Weekly Nursery Landscape Report
We recently cracked a case of stunted, distorted leaves and premature leaf drop on honeylocust this week….
Magnolia scale females have given birth to live young, and these tiny, dark crawlers have started to venture out to feed on twigs in the landscape. Signs of magnolia scale include honeydew: sticky leaves and sticky residue on vehicles and … Continue reading
Foliar diseases such as Anthracnose can be seen on deciduous trees in the landscape, especially on maple, ash and oak. The fungus infects leaf tissue as it is emerging, especially during cool, wet springs. Fungal infection causes some distortion and … Continue reading
Boxwoods in the landscape not looking so good? Are you seeing a lot of yellow-brown spots on leaves?
First instar Gypsy moth (Lymantria dispar) larvae have hatched and are dispersing! Larvae produce silken threads and take a ride in the wind in hopes of landing on other delicious botanical hosts.
We can still see the remains of low temperature injury from a couple of weeks ago. Not to worry, the next set of leaves will cover up the desiccated leaves and stems.
What a treat! Several of our sugar maples are blooming this year all over southern Ontario, from Barrie to Niagara, these native beauties are gracing our landscapes with blooms. Its been 5 years since sugar maples were blooming like this. The cooler weather continues! Climatologists are predicting that our daytime temperatures will stay moderate until about the […]
Introduced Beech scale (Cryptococcus fagisugae) is easier to see this time of year on our native American beech (Fagus grandifolia). That’s because of the white waxy coverings the females produced to protect their eggs in late summer.