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It is common sense.

Treated burlap (the kind you're most likely to encounter) will not decay quickly (can take decades) and, though roots may grow through it, those roots may be damaged or constricted as they grow in all treated burlap or synthetic burlap (also likely to decay slowly) from root balls at planting time. When planting a tree do you remove the burlap? May 31, In my Master Gardener class, we learned that the burlap on shrubs and trees should be removed before planting.

You have inspired me to research boxwoods as foundation plants in the front of our house and I can’t wait to see your boxwoods once installed and mulched. It will all look fantastic–great job! Nov 03, But larger tree root balls might fall apart if the tree is moved into the hole without its basket and burlap. After planting, the sides of the basket Author: Jeff Rugg. Apr 07, There are a lot of different kinds of so-called burlap being used to ball trees today and there’s no way for me to know what kind of burlap your tree has on it.

I often like to leave the burlap intact when planting trees because it is important to me that the root ball stays intact. That helps keep the tree. May 02, The tree is dug up from the field, wrapped in burlap, covered in a wire basket, and then the whole thing is tied up to keep it secure. Many nurseries will tell you that you do not need to remove the burlap, string and wire – but they at wrong.

Many landscape contractors will not remove the material because it is faster to plant by leaving them on the tree but that is the incorrect way to plant the tree.

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