2 Masthead Drive, Queensland (07) 4918 9339 Mon - Sat 8.00AM - 18.00PM

Key Features Listed Within An Arborist Report

Preservation and conservation might sound like arbitrary concepts when dealing with a development project, but there are laws and principles that have to be applied in these settings.

It does not matter if the client is a homeowner or the manager of a commercial enterprise, the same terms and conditions apply.

This is where an arborist report from Urban Arbor has to be issued, bringing aboard a trained professional who can assess the conditions without prejudice and decide how any tree removal or preservation should take place.

It is important for residential and commercial customers to be aware of this exercise and know ahead of time what type of information they will be provided.

Comprehensive Assessment of Current Tree Structures

Profiling of the trees is the first domain that will be part of the certified arborist report. From metropolitan, suburban and rural locations respectively, there will be a wide variety of species within the environment and this has to be documented in order to make further judgments. Native species will have their own specifications, including the Silky Oak, Scribbly Gum and Tree Waratah, requiring a different approach to non-native species including the Coffea Arabica, Ardisia Crenata and Eugenia Uniflora. These unique classifications will detail their history and the types of practices that they will respond to.

Diagnosis of Disease and Infestations

Pests, disease and infestation are common occurrences for properties that require the aid of an arborist report. The health of the native trees can be irreparably damaged if these issues continue to manifest without being identified, documented and attacked with sound strategies. A specialist will assess the condition of the terrain and see where any cracks and cavities to a loss of bark and branches and signs of rot within the root are evident. The spread of the disease or infestation has to be contained before it can return to full health and this subject will be covered in detail within the report. Much like a human body, a doctor has to diagnose the condition before issuing effective treatment.

Outlining and Identifying Any Hazards

Homes and businesses might appear to be safe environments on the surface but within the context of an arborist report, there can be multiple hazards that presents a danger. From exposed power lines and sewage sources to nearby poisons or chemical structures, there can be a myriad of elements that effects healthy and sustainable growth. To protect their safety and the safety of those participants living in the area, they have to be documented by a trained and certified arborist.

Soil Management Procedures

There are a number of key soil classifications that work for an Australian operator offering their client a certified arborist report. This will venture from a Tenosols soil type to Kurosols, Podosols, Sodosols, Anthroposols, Chromosols, Dermosols, Ferrosols, Kandosols, Rudosols, Vertosols, Hydrosols and Calcarosols. The specialist will make a reading on their health and make a determination on removal and inclusion of species that are suitable for the terrain. Various soil types cannot be mixed and altered for the sake of convenience because of the risk of contamination and spread of disease.

Tips and Recommendations for Safe Practice

Once the assessments have been carried out and documented, the arborist report has to venture to the next phase and instigate key recommendations in accordance with local laws and guidelines. The reporting will act as a legally binding document that protects the status of the client, but it is by putting the theory into practice where the extra level of investment becomes truly valuable. Some operations bring in extra resources for these measures whilst others will come prepared to instigate a sound removal or preservation program.