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With the immense heat that we sometimes experience, especially in the summer, we turn to the cooling comfort that our respective air conditioners provide us. Being in a well-ventilated place enables us to function better—we eat, sleep, work, and relax better. But have you ever thought of the possibility that the one thing that gratifies our needs can also be the one causing us to have an illness?
Many of us have trees in our own gardens. Not only are they incredibly aesthetically pleasing, but they are good for the environment. Trees provide us with much-needed oxygen, and they also provide a habitat for endless amounts of wildlife and other plant life. Let’s have a look at some ways you can help to look after trees in your garden.
Mold is a fungus that reproduces by erupting microscopic spores into the environment. When it takes hold in your home, it’s not something that should be taken lightly. Not only is it unsightly and odorous, but mold can lead to the development of dangerous health conditions. This is why, if your home has mold, it’s crucial to get rid of it as soon as you possibly can.
With climate change and the environment on many people’s minds these days, it’s no wonder that some are also looking to apply this to their gardens. While it may seem as if a garden is already natural and doesn’t require an environmental upgrade, there are a number of things that can make it less than eco-friendly. Here we explore six ways that you can turn your garden into an environmental landscape.
You’ll certainly recognize a sick tree when you see one. It may not be producing as many leaves as it used to. Perhaps its bark has gone soft. Weak limbs have begun to bend, threatening to snap off at the trunk. Why is your tree dying, and what can be done to save it? We spoke with West Jordan Tree Service to get a better understanding of what’s going on.