Auckland Tree Removals

Auckland Arborists and Tree Removals

Tree News

14 April 17 – Tree-mendous storm across Napier and Hastings

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A Havelock North couple were taken to hospital with minor injuries after their car was hit by one of dozens of trees which fell at the height of the storm in Hawke’s Bay last night.

Jim and Margaret Ryniker were in one of two vehicles hit by a falling tree in Lucknow St about 8.30pm, by which time Cyclone Cook had done most of its unexpected damage in a tempest lasting barely three hours, and badly damaged at least three other parked vehicles across the two cities.

Two were in McDonald St, Napier, both sections from Latham St to Kennedy Rd and Kennedy Rd to Carnell St were expected to be closed for much of today as crews from Superior Exterior Tree Care worked to remove at least fallen trees which were partially Another area hit wholly blocking the road.

At least 40 streetside trees were felled in Napier, with the most complete destruction appearing to have been on the western side of Bledisloe Ave, Maraenui, where 13 trees were brought down on sections opposite the suburb’s shopping centre, near completing the selection-clearing which started when Housing New Zealand began removing housing units in the area four years ago.

At least eight trees were felled in the Georges Drive Reserve and there were numerous other incidents, including the felling of a large oak tree in the grounds of Havelock North Primary School, while the Pakowhai Rd northern approach to Hastings was closed this morning while workmen cleared a tree which had fallen about 200 metres south of the intersection with Farndon Rd.

Paul Manning was in his McDonald St when a tree crushed his car in the street outside, about 100 metres from the entrance to McLean Park.

It was about 6pm when he parked the car in the same place he’s parked since he bought the Ford Falcon four years ago.

“At eight o’clock I went out ti head off to see someone, and that’s when I saw the tree on there.”

“I heard noise before that but I didn’t really take much notice because there was things flying around everywhere,” he said.

At the opposite end of the street Manda Giddens had just welcomed a friend from Auckland, when visitor Theresa’s Honda wagon parked across the road became another victim, a tree crashing across it’s rear end.

 

25 March 2017 – Sir Richard Branson plants one of Auckland’s promised million more trees 

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Billionaire philanthropist Sir Richard Branson has made his mark in Auckland this afternoon, planting one of the million trees mayor Phil Goff has promised over the next three years.

Branson is here ahead of a fundraising dinner tomorrow night where he will be quizzed by former Prime Minister John Key.

The four-course dinner at Vector Arena costs from $696.65 a ticket and will focus on entrepreneurship and being a disruptive innovator.

Branson said today he wouldn’t be making a formal speech, instead answering questions put to him by Key.

“Anything he asks me I’ll answer.”

In a fly-by visit to Shakespear Regional Park north of Auckland this afternoon Branson appeared delighted with New Zealand’s fauna, saying no where else in the world had made the same commitment to eradicating pests.

The Government has committed to making New Zealand predator-free by 2050.

Entrepreneurs needed to play their part in helping governments and social groups come up with solutions to the world’s problems, Branson said.

“We at Virgin play quite a big role in protecting species and it’s great to see it happening here,” a slightly puffed Branson told the Herald as he walked through the regional park.

“The latest move to aim at getting rid of species by 2050 is tremendous, I think you’re the only country in the world that’s made that pledge.

(Source: http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=11825552 )

23 Aug 16 – Auckland couple at war with neighbours over peach tree

Hiring a contractor to cut down a tree is standard household business – except when the tree is in your neighbour’s garden.

Police agree with Flat Bush couple Iris and Chao Chang that their neighbours hired an arborist to cut down their 4.5m tall peach tree without their permission, but say there is not enough evidence or public interest to prosecute for wilful damage.

The Changs say they feel let down that they cannot get justice for their damaged property, and the situation has left them $2000 out of pocket, stressed and upset.

“We are very, very upset,” said Mrs Chang. “We have been left with a stump and a broken heart.”

The couple live on Topland Drive in south-east Auckland and share a fence-line with the Shi family on Darion Place.

The Changs take pride in their trees, and were especially fond of their large Golden Peach tree which bore “delicious, sweet” fruit in the summer.

Last year, Chang gave permission for the neighbours to trim the leaves and branches that hung over their fence, but in June discovered the nine-year-old tree had been felled and just a stump remained.

He said he confronted his neighbour, Xin Shi, and his wife confronted Shi’s father on separate occasions and both men admitted they had hired a contractor to fell the tree.

Chang said he made a covert recording of the conversation, which was in Mandarin, and used it to lay a complaint with police.

Police responded to the incident and made some enquiries.

In correspondence with the Changs, a police officer said: “I am in agreeance [sic] with the complainant that the damage to the tree was caused at the directions of the suspect.

“However due to his denial a [warning] cannot be issued. Advised complainant to seek redress through civil routes should he wish to pursue further.”

Mr Chang said the couple were very distressed by the finding, as they wanted justice for their property damage.

“The tree cutter came to apologise to me after the police contacted him. We were trusting the police, and expecting the police to conduct a solid investigation to such a simple case to give us a fair result.

“They assigned police to investigate, how come the outcome turn out to be like that, with no solutions?”

When contacted by the Herald, a police spokeswoman said there was insufficient evidence to prosecute the case.

“The contractor’s refusal to make a statement impacts on the available evidence. What Police ‘believe’ is not relevant.

“The issue is whether the actions are criminal and whether there is evidence available which would provide a reasonable prospect of conviction as stated in the [Solicitor-General’s Prosecution] Guidelines.”

The guidelines state that a criminal charge can be filed only if a test for prosecution can be met.

“The primary purpose of the civil law on the other hand is to provide a mechanism for solving disputes between individual people,” she said.

The Shi family did not respond to repeated requests for comments.

NZ Herald

http://www.nzherald.co.nz/business/news/article.cfm?c_id=3&objectid=11695881

 

3 June 16 – Cat Man Stuck Up Tree

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A bushy macrocarpa tree in Kaikohe got the best of a committed cat owner, after the man became trapped while trying to rescue his precious moggy.

Luckily, as darkness fell and he struggled to see his way down, his 8-year-old stepdaughter was on hand to take control of the situation, calling the Fire Service and waiting in the street with a torch for the fire truck to arrive.

The ‘cat stuck up a tree’ is the stereotypical firefighter callout, but in reality – it’s fairly rare, said Kaikohe senior station officer Douglas Hall after the Wednesday evening incident. Mr Hall and his crew were called to the address on Kohewhata Place about 6pm, as the 8-year-old caller reported her stepfather being “15 to 20m” off the ground.

Mr Hall had been on the job for 27 years and said in that time he had attended “eight or nine” cat-up-tree incidents. This was the first time he had also had to retrieve an owner.

“The cat had gone up the tree and he’d gone up after it. He’d managed to get the cat but then couldn’t see to get down,” Mr Hall said.

http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=11649980

 

13 Jan 16 – Chainsaws ringing as controversial protected Norfolk pine comes down

James Gilderdale's Norfolk pine is listed as a notable tree on the district plan. Photo / Michael Craig

James Gilderdale’s Norfolk pine is listed as a notable tree on the district plan. Photo / Michael Craig

“The tree has been trying to kill us for the last few years – that’s the bottom line. It’s gradually dying,” said Mt Albert property owner James Gilderdale as his 39m tall Norfolk Pine was felled today.

“I’m a greenie. I love trees and I was very, very happy to have it on the property, but since we have been on the property, the tree has declined severely,” he said, adding that one contractor had quoted $47,000 to remove it.

Contractors were on-site early today to remove the Woodward Rd tree, whose tip was struck by lightning some years ago.

The contractors, who Mr Gilderdale asked not to be named, had ropes running from the tree’s top to the ground, were abseiling up and down and operating a large wood chipper.

Lower branches of the tree, which stands about 6m from the house, were removed before 10am and one contractor in a scissor-lift cherry picker was more than half-way up, sawing smaller branches and dropping those to the ground.

Part of Woodward Rd’s footpath was roped off for safety reasons and Mr Gilderdale said a tower crane was due to arrive to do the heavy lifting of the tree, whose limbs he estimated weigh up to 100kg each.

“We can’t trim it. It’s going to continually be a problem,” he said.

The application the judge dealt with under urgency just before Christmas was for a declaration that if prosecuted in the District Court for felling the tree, the owner would have a defence recognised in the Resource Management Act.

An Environment Court ruling refused urgent consent for removal but Principal Court Judge Laurie Newhook said if it was chopped down, a strong defence could be mounted against any Auckland Council prosecution because the tree was a threat to life and property.

But a legal technicality prevented him from granting the tree’s urgent removal.

“I consider that it would be inappropriate for the Environment Court to make the declaration applied for in the present case because it should not purport to pre-empt the jurisdiction of the District Court in proceedings not even yet brought, or pre-judge issues in such a case. The present case is at the awkward interface of enforcement responsibilities that are split between the two courts,” the judge said.

Mr Gilderdale expressed relief and sorrow.

“It’s a very sad day for us because we bought the house knowing this was a heritage tree. But you can’t live in a house like that where you fear for your life every day.”

The family had suffered terror due to their situation, living in Valhalla, a Heritage NZ-listed house designed by renowned architect James Walter Chapman-Taylor.

“Imagine a 150kg branch through the roof, finishing 1.5m from your head. Me and my teenage children were there,” he said of events in June, 2013. “We took advice immediately. I knew we were facing a battle,” he said, estimating he had already spent many thousands of dollars on a lawyer, arborist, other consultants and advisers and going to the Environment Court just before Christmas.

“The cones each weigh at least 1kg, some dropping from 30m. They could kill you if they hit you on the head. We had one fall on the roof over Christmas and it put a big hole in the roof. Then there was that rain shortly afterwards and the kitchen flooded. I’m super grateful we have the opportunity to bring the tree down. Our own arborist and Auckland Council’s arborist both say there’s no other options,” Mr Gilderdale said.

“But my wife and I woke up this morning and said we are really sad to see the tree coming down. But it’s been trying to kill us.”

A neighbour described Woodward Rd in Mt Albert as “ringing with sounds of chainsaws and branch chippers”.

Auckland Council said it would not prosecute if the tree was removed because of the risk it posed.

The pine is protected because it is listed as a notable tree on the district plan and one of a neighbouring pair, each estimated to be 39m tall

The Mt Albert Historical Society lists his house with the name Valhalla, designed by a renowned architect and built in the 1920s, and says it was designed to “respect the trees”.

Auckland Council manager Central Resource Consents Mark White told the Herald last night it would not move to prosecute if the owners of the property removed it “due to immediate safety concerns to people and property”.

University of Auckland associate professor of law Kenneth Palmer said it was not advisable for the man to cut the tree down.

“He would be taking a risk as if he cut it down, while council might not prosecute him, someone else could.”

Mr Palmer said the best option was to reapply for consent to cut down the tree.

Following the decision, Mr Gilderdale told the Herald he was concerned about the tree but declined to say if he was planning further legal action.

“We are motivated to preserve the heritage features of the property and also protect the safety of all those who live within it,” he said. There have already been a number of near-misses with the tree, as the judge acknowledged.

“In 2010, three large branches blew down in a storm, damaging the house and garage roof, repaired with insurance proceeds,” the judge said. “In 2012, the applicant returned from overseas to find that heavy branches had fallen on his trailer boat, breaking the windscreen, also damaging a car. Thousands of dollars of damage were caused to both.

“In 2014, a major storm caused many large branches to fall, seriously damaging the roof and spouting of the house. Two branches speared through the roof and ceiling, narrowly missing people in the house. Repairs costing $13,000 were met by the insurer.”

In 2015, a branch estimated to weigh 80kg was blown down and missed hitting the applicant by only 2m.

“The insurers have understandably threatened to review the availability of cover.”

Dangerous pine

39m Norfolk pine at centre of court case, on the property of Heritage NZ-listed Valhalla

2010: Branches blew down, damaging the house and garage roof
2012: Branches fell on owner’s boat, breaking windscreen and damaging two cars
2014: Branches speared through the house’s roof and ceiling, narrowly missing people within
2015: A branch estimated at 80kg was blown down and missed the owner by 2m

Valhalla

• House listed by Heritage NZ and Auckland Council
• Designed by architect James Walter Chapman-Taylor
• Built in 1924-1925

http://www.nzherald.co.nz/business/news/article.cfm?c_id=3&objectid=11572847

12 Dec 15 – Protester Johno Smith talks about his fight to save an ancient kauri tree

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Smith has settled into the tree as his new home for as long it takes.

“I’m just sitting up the tree enjoying a Saturday afternoon, hanging around” he said via cell phone.

He has set the tree up with a hammock on one side and a suspended platform on the other. He has a storm proof tent as well as food and water for a week.

There’s even a bucket at the bottom of the tree to use as a toiletry system, he said.

– Stuff

http://www.stuff.co.nz/national/74965502/protesting-neighbours-step-in-to-save-titirangi-kauri-again

 24 Nov 15 – Neighbour’s trees breach swimming pool rules in Palmerston North 

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A Palmerston North woman has a warning for fellow swimming pool owners after discovering her neighbour’s trees may cast a shadow on her enjoyment of summer.

Last year, when Renee Dekker and her family moved into their Roslyn home, they had the pleasure of spending the warm summer days lounging by their swimming pool.

However, a few months ago when her swimming pool was inspected, she discovered her pool fence was in breach of the rules because of her neighbour’s trees.

She was told a child could climb the trees and access the swimming area.

“I just thought ‘how ridiculous’, because we have absolutely no control over what somebody wants to do with their own property and that we would be responsible for somebody else’s children.

“I feel that it’s really unfair that it’s completely my responsibility to keep my neighbour’s occupants safe. They would have to trespass to get to the pool.”

There is not allowed to be any climbing points on the outside of the swimming pool fence. Any permanent structure on the outside of the fence must be at least 1.2 metres from the fence.

Palmerston North City Council head of building services Leigh Sage said the issue stemmed from the boundary fence doubling as a pool fence.

He said it was an uncommon breach.

“An owner of a swimming pool unfortunately can’t control what happens outside of their property and that’s why it becomes difficult when people are relying on boundary fencing to be their swimming pool fence.

“The idea is to prevent people from getting to the pool. If there are any climbing points that could allow a child to climb up on the fence and over it, that doesn’t comply.”

He said they had the option to build a second fence inside the pool area but it would have to be 1.2m away from the boundary fence or ask their neighbour to chop the tree down.

Dekker said if they built another fence it would be inside the swimming pool.

She said they would not have bought the property if they had known the pool fence was in breach.

She said she had been unable to reach her neighbour to discuss the possibility of removing the tree.

“I don’t think it’s fair to ask them to cut them down to make somebody else’s pool comply.

“I totally want our pool to be safe – I would never want it to be a risk – but when it’s somebody else’s property and somebody else’s children, it should be their responsibility.”

 – Stuff

http://www.stuff.co.nz/manawatu-standard/news/74354958/neighbours-trees-breach-swimming-pool-rules-in-palmerston-north.html

 

2 Sep 15 – 25 year old Macracarpas fell over and blocking the street at Greenhite

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Recently in Greenhithe, one of these 25 year old Macracarpas fell over blocking the street.

After an emergency callout, traffic flowed and the tree was rapidly dispatched with. Many neighbours benefitted from free firewood!

Auckland Tree Removals will be removing the remaining 5 large macrocarpas on 29th September after the North Shore Tree rules change to allow removal of large trees without consent.

This will many a lot of work for Auckland Tree Removals and the bookings up until Xmas are already quite full.

 

3 Aug 15 – Residents heed tree warnings, line risks

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Property owners around Wairarapa are heeding Powerco’s safety warnings to keep trees near powerlines maintained, especially during storm season.

Masterton resident Catherine Graham had an old gum tree on her Upper Plain property cut down this week after hearing about Powerco’s scheme to pay for the first maintenance cut for trees growing too close to powerlines.

Mrs Graham said the process to cut down the gum tree – more than twice as high as the nearby powerlines – took three and a half hours but she was “very pleased the decision was made”.

“We moved here in ’88 and the tree was here then so it’s been here for a long, long time,” she said.

Mrs Graham had always been concerned about the gum especially after a tree on her property was brought down a few years ago during a storm when she was out of town.

“We’ve been thinking about getting the tree trimmed for a while but it was too daunting to comprehend what we would have to do.”

“We were thinking, how do we even start to get this tree trimmed?

“So we heard about Powerco’s scheme and called up and we qualified for it so Treescape came on Tuesday and trimmed all the branches for us.

“I’m not sure how tall our tree was but it would have been more than twice the height of the powerlines.

“It was fascinating watching Treescape work so carefully to remove the branches piece by piece.

“The whole time I was saying to the man, ‘Don’t hit my five finger!’

“But they were really so professional, it was great,” Mrs Graham said.

She said she was sad to see the old gums go but knew that “they were just not safe anymore”.

“I definitely think it’s really important to be aware of how dangerous it can be having trees grow so close to powerlines,” she said.

“When we moved here all the trees were already planted, and the man from Treescape was saying that apparently even if the tree is not touching the powerline it can still conduct electricity if it’s growing too close.”

Mrs Graham now has an abundance of fire wood for the winter which she said was just one of the benefits.

“We were thinking, how do we even start to get this tree trimmed?

“So we heard about Powerco’s scheme and called up and we qualified for it so Treescape came on Tuesday and trimmed all the branches for us.

“I’m not sure how tall our tree was but it would have been more than twice the height of the powerlines.

“It was fascinating watching Treescape work so carefully to remove the branches piece by piece.

“The whole time I was saying to the man, ‘Don’t hit my five finger!’

“But they were really so professional, it was great,” Mrs Graham said.

She said she was sad to see the old gums go but knew that “they were just not safe anymore”.

“I definitely think it’s really important to be aware of how dangerous it can be having trees grow so close to powerlines,” she said.

“When we moved here all the trees were already planted, and the man from Treescape was saying that apparently even if the tree is not touching the powerline it can still conduct electricity if it’s growing too close.”

Mrs Graham now has an abundance of fire wood for the winter which she said was just one of the benefits.

“We were thinking, how do we even start to get this tree trimmed?

“So we heard about Powerco’s scheme and called up and we qualified for it so Treescape came on Tuesday and trimmed all the branches for us.

“I’m not sure how tall our tree was but it would have been more than twice the height of the powerlines.

“It was fascinating watching Treescape work so carefully to remove the branches piece by piece.

“The whole time I was saying to the man, ‘Don’t hit my five finger!’

“But they were really so professional, it was great,” Mrs Graham said.

She said she was sad to see the old gums go but knew that “they were just not safe anymore”.

“I definitely think it’s really important to be aware of how dangerous it can be having trees grow so close to powerlines,” she said.

“When we moved here all the trees were already planted, and the man from Treescape was saying that apparently even if the tree is not touching the powerline it can still conduct electricity if it’s growing too close.”

Mrs Graham now has an abundance of fire wood for the winter which she said was just one of the benefits.

Wairarapa Times-Age

16 July 15 – Tree Surgeons taking all the women !

tree surgeons

MANLY but sensitive tree surgeons are making too many women fall in love with them, it has been claimed.

Researchers found that 82 per cent of the UK’s female population currently has feelings for trees surgeons, who are strong and brave but also know about nature.

Professor Henry Brubaker of the Institute for Studies said: “‘Tree surgeon’ isn’t so much a real job as a contrived female fantasy.

“But those men are getting so much romance that practically everyone else is being excluded.”

Office manager Helen Archer said: “They have chainsaws, and they are also clever enough to know the latin names of things. I’m in.”

25-year-old tree surgeon Joseph Turner said: “This morning I performed an emergency procedure on a mighty oak.

“I saved its life but in the process a small mouse emerged from the trunk which I scooped up in my large callused hand and carried to safety.

“Then I did some dangerous climbing stuff but was not scared.”

Plumber Roy Hobbs said: “I can fix a broken toilet but I’ve not been on a date since 2012. Fxxking tree surgeons, fxxk off.”

http://www.thedailymash.co.uk/news/society/tree-surgeons-taking-all-the-women-20150710100050

23 June 15 – Steep fine if tree hits power lines

tree around powerline

Aucklanders are being warned they could face fines of up to $10,000 and daily penalties for not keeping their trees and other vegetation away from power lines.

The warning was included in a public notice from lines company Vector, which was published in yesterday’s Herald.

However, the company said yesterday it had never sought to impose the drastic fine and it was able

The penalty falls under the Electricity (Hazards from Trees) Regulations 2003, which define “growth limit zones” around power lines, ranging from 50cm to 2.5m, which dictate how much trimming was needed.

Consumer New Zealand chief executive Sue Chetwin said the law applied to lines on or above private property.

“Our advice is that the lines company will pay for the first time the tree has to be cut but after that, you have to take care of it.”

Tree owners who ignored a “cut and trim” notice could face daily fines of $500 and be liable for costs if their tree damaged power equipment.

Labour’s energy spokesman David Shearer was surprised to hear how heavy the penalties for property owners could be.

“My initial response is it’s a steep penalty … I would hope that Vector would be working with the owner to come to an agreeable situation.”

Vector, one of many New Zealand lines companies, said trees caused one in four outages and hindered crews repairing equipment and restoring power after blackouts.

Gripes about tree trimming regulations could be sent to the Electricity and Gas Complaints Commissioner.

But the commissioner’s case files showed complaints about lines companies not being zealous enough, rather than draconian fines.

In 2012, a man said a lines company did nothing about a tree too close to a power line on his property.

He said he should have received a “cut and trim” notice but never did. The tree hit a power line during a storm, “which created a fireball”.

The man the took a chainsaw to the tree – but injured himself in the process.

The lines company paid the man $500 because the tree had not had its first cut and trim.

Some people needed resource consent to cut trees – but Vector said this was usually limited to “council trees with amenity value”.

Vector contacted arborists to inspect all lines and carry out trimming as legally required, or to advise tree owners of work needed.

A Vector spokeswoman said the company had always been able to reach agreement with tree owners but could as “a last resort” escalate matters to Energy Safety, a Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment (MBIE) division.

Vector said most trees in Auckland were receiving their second or third trims, except recent plantings or younger trees that were just growing up into the lines.

Taking care of your trees
•Trees inside the “growth limit zone” will spark cut and trim notices
•Bigger clearances are needed for lines with longer spans
•Any shrubbery within 2.5m, in any direction, from a 33kV line must be cut
•Any shrubbery within 1.6m from an 11kV line must be cut
•Any shrubbery within 50cm from a 400 or 230kV line must be cut

http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=11469430

18 June 15 – One of the biggest poplar removal in Auckland ! The team of Auckland tree removals are removing a huge poplar that cause a lot of problem for the residents at Remuera, the tree has out  grown the space and has become dangerous.

Auckland Tree Removals tree work progress   poplar removal auckland  

4 June 15 – Warning!!! Auckland Remuera Residents – One of the most tricky narrow-access tree job is being carried out at your area!

helicopter tree job narrow access tree cutting

Auckland  Tree Removals is going to need helicopter to help moving a cut down tree out of a very narrow access residential property at Remuera Auckland on Tuesday 9 June 15.

2 June 15 – Man Killed by Falling Tree at Northland

Don’t want to be killed by dangerous trees? Call Auckland Tree Removals now!

Auckland man killed by falling tree

http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=11458702

14 April 15 – New Zealand Avocado Growers Association Inc.

Everything you need to know about growing Avocado in New Zealand

Avocado growing in NZ, avocado tree cutting, avocado tree trimming, avocado tree cutting

http://www.nzavocado.co.nz/online/welcome.csn

9 March 2015 – NZ Herald

First victory in fight to save 500-year-old kauri after tree fellers go home:

Kauri Tree Protest in Titirangi, kauri tree removal, kauri tree trimming, kauri tree protection

http://www.nzherald.co.nz/nz/news/article.cfm?c_id=1&objectid=11413985

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