Wishing you good times, good cheer
and a memorable new year.
All of us at Autumn Tree, Lawn & Landscape
want to thank you for your business, loyalty, and
support this past year. We hope to see you again in the new year!
What to Expect in the New Year
New year, new goals. We've done some digging and have the latest news for what to expect this coming year.

We are very please to announce the joining of Dara Tillapaugh to our team. Dara joins as the office manager and starts this month as a full time employee. Welcome Dara!

Your annual plant healthcare proposal will be on the way so expect to see those in your mailbox in the next coming month. If your property requires any pruning or removal services, then please contact the office to set up a free estimate.

Ash tree caretakers, EAB is on the move. Act now to save your Ash. We have added an EAB budget number to your annual proposal to help you plan for your Ash trees future.

Bed and border fertilization is a new fertilization service we have added to our plant health care program. This services is to help prop up flower beds that lack nutrients.

Japanese beetle is found in many Front Range communities and has caused countless damage to plants. Autumn Tree enforces safe chemical practices and bee safe alternatives. If you are battling Japanese beetles from the previous year and don't see this on your proposal, then contact us right away.
Time for Winter Watering
Its been weeks with little moisture. Urban and other planted trees require additional, regular watering over the winter. During these extended dry periods, provide supplemental water per the guidelines above. The best time for winter watering is on warmer days, when snow has melted off and the temperature is above 40 degrees. Contact us for a deep root watering estimate for your trees and shrubs.
3 % OFF
Military Discount

*Receive 3% off your services, exclusions apply. Excludes planting services, mulch installation, Xcel line drops, and crane removals.
Tree of the Month
Dogwood Venus
Bred at Rutgers University, this Pacific dogwood has the largest 6 inch creamy white flowers in late spring lasting into early summer. A vigorous hardy beautiful ornamental with dark green foliage that turns red to purple-red in fall. Outstanding winter hardiness and disease resistance and will benefit from deep watering during hot and dry conditions. Mature height of tree is 20 feet with a spread up to 20 feet.
Plant a tree, reap the benefits
Tree plantings benefit people, land and wildlife by:

  • Reducing soil erosion and improving crop yields
  • Providing food and cover for wildlife
  • Reducing water evaporation, preserving winter moisture, and protecting and improving water quality
  • Controlling drifting snow
  • Reducing atmospheric carbon dioxide
  • Increasing our supply of renewable resources
  • Deciduous trees, planted on the south and west sides, will keep your house cool in the summer and let the sun warm your home in the winter, reducing energy use. (U.S. Department of Energy)
  • Just three trees, properly placed around a house, can save up to 30% of energy use. (U.S. Forest Service Center for Urban Forest Research)
  • Trees or shrubs planted to shade air conditioners help cool a building more efficiently, using less electricity. A unit operating in the shade uses as much as 10% less electricity than the same one operating in the sun. (U.S. Department of Energy)

Many people establish conservation plantings to attract wildlife. Each wildlife species has its own habitat requirements. Individual species can be attracted by planting trees and shrubs that provide food and cover.

To increase wildlife habitat, first decide which wildlife species is desired:

  • To attract deer and elk, plant tree and shrub species that provide them with a winter source of food and cover. Big game animals seek feeding areas away from humans and roadways.
  • If song birds are preferred, select species that are less desirable to deer and elk or the planting will be destroyed by excessive browsing.