Tree Management

Tree management are techniques of planting developed, as pruning and cutting of trees. These techniques have the objective of providing sustainable development and can be divided into two types of management: forest management and urban management.

Forest management: its main objective is to increase the productivity of trees or the quality of the wood with the sowing in areas of forest plantations. It has the function of reaching logs with high diameter, where it has a greater use in sawmills. To achieve this purpose, it is necessary to remove poorly shaped, bent, forked and diseased trees, as well as to maintain a uniform spacing between them, preventing the formation of clearings and the growth of invasive plants such as tree pruning to avoid lumber, such as improve the development of trees. This thinning system applies when you have a homogenous planting, or when the genetic material is selected.

Thinning is also used in forestry, with the purpose of producing logs from 35 to 45cm in rotation diameter in the period of 15 to 18 years, being a more unstable wood, being able to modify the objective for the market, the negative point is that this young wood has a lower quality. Forest chippers can be used to chip twigs and thinning trunks that can be harnessed. Because they produce uniform chips, they are made to generate energy with the burning of biomass. It is also used for soil cover in agriculture.

For the forestry branch, we offer several picadores, that meet numerous needs of this branch, that has as main characteristic the robustness being allied with the high production.

Management of Urban Arborization: The functions involved in the management of urban afforestation are tree cutting, pruning, and replanting in another location, which are due to both esthetic and safety needs. As the management of urban trees generates a large volume of branches, trees and organic matter in general, which need to be removed from the site and give a correct purpose for this material, this whole process ends up becoming expensive.

The trituration of branches is an excellent solution to the problem, as this has led to the need for new ways of treating pruning residues, and thus the shredding has several benefits, taking as an example the reduction of the volume of pruning residues, where even material can be applied at the site as soil cover, saving on transportation because of volume reduction, and can be used for composting as well.


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