We are proud to say that our company performed major tree pruning and consultation in reference to tree care for the Dallas Arboretum during the 1980s and the 1990s. We were also awarded the contract to be the only company to choose which trees were undesirable and remove them. We also pruned the desirable trees that were left in the area known as ‘the Ferndale’ at the Dallas Arboretum.
Jason Brown: For the Chronicle Houston Arboretum PR Representative Lydia Baehr speaks with the owners of Brown’s Tree Care. The company, as part of the Arboretum’s 2009 Arbor Day celebration, helped clear dead branches and limbs damaged by hurricane Ike. From left are Kitty Brown, Shari Eddington and Tyrone Brown. Kitty and Tyrone, married, have known each other since he was 11 and she was 10. Shari is their daughter and is vice president of the Houston branch of Brown’s Tree Care.
ISA Certified Arborist, Shari Eddington is Vice President of the Brown’s Tree Care Houston, TX office. Mrs. Eddington holds a bachelors of science degree from the University of Houston.
Mrs. Eddington is in a photo (pictured left) here with Mr. Joe Blanton the Conservation Director of the Houston Arboretum and Nature Center.
The Houston Arboretum chose Brown’s Tree Care staff to answer questions concerning trees from Houston Arboretum visitors and chose a Brown’s Tree Care crew to demonstrate proper tree pruning techniques at the 2009 Houston Arboretum Arbor Day Celebration.
Dallas Convention Center Project
We are proud to say that our company performed
major tree pruning and consultation for the
Dallas Convention Center, Dallas, Texas.
Tree Planting In Texas Hill Country
Swipe left to view more photos.
Downtown Dallas Project
The above gallery pictures are from a large planting project that was performed in late winter of 2013 on the edge of Downtown Dallas. Brown’s Tree Care planted 30 trees whose species included Live Oaks, Maples, Dogwoods, Redbuds and Little Gem Magnolias. The caliper of all of the Live Oak and Maple trees were between 6 and 8 inches and the Dogwood and Redbud trees were between 3 and 4 inches. The first few pictures show the planting process. The trees do not have leaves because it was winter and they were dormant at the time. The last few pictures in the slide show were taken in the late spring, 3 months after the planting was completed and all of the tree’s foliage had come out.