Your very own Tree Inspection Guide to help manage and maintain your property. The Auckland climate is perfect for the fast growth of trees, shrubs and plants.
We all know how much work is required every month for Auckland Property Managers! The house and buildings require constant maintenance and so do all the outside areas!
This tree inspection guide is for Property Managers
Here is our Quick Property Inspection Guide with 12 Tips
- Do the trees, shrubs and plants on the property look maintained?
- Is there any dead or dying vegetation on the property?
- Are all the walkways and paths to the buildings clear of vegetation?
- Are all outside steps and staircases clear of vegetation?
- Is the driveway and vehicle access clear of vegetation?
- Is the view out of windows obscured by any vegetation?
- Is there a minimum gap of 300 cm between the building and all vegetation?
- Is there a minimum gap of 500 cm or half a metre between the branches and any vegetation?
- Is there any vegetation growing on or above the roof of the buildings?
- Does any vegetation restrict the use of the property?
- Could any vegetation be considered a hazard to the occupants?
- Are there any trees showing large dead limbs (more than 3 cm wide), cracks or hollows?
Read our tree inspection guide fast facts
What is a tree inspection?
Its very important to carry out a tree inspection of your property every six months. You need to contact a professional arborist who can assess your property.
Your local Arborist will check and explain what trees, shrubs and plants need regular maintenance.
The first assessment you should request is for the safety of all the occupants and to the property buildings. Large and overgrown trees and shrubs can be hazardous to people and buildings.
Our professional Tree Care Arborists will check the following tree conditions:
- Sick trees with damaged or dead branches
- Dead trees for a high risk of falling
- Trees with severe root decay and tree truck rot
- Trees attacked by insects or animals
- Trees suffering from fungal infection