To transplant a pine tree, cut its long roots, remove existing vegetation from the transplant site, dig the planting hole, dig up and transplant the tree, plant it, cover the roots, and water the tree. This three-month process requires spray paint, a shovel, a tarp, a vehicle and water.Know More
Three months before you transplant the tree, spray paint a circle around the trunk, leaving 18 inches between the tree and the paint. Press the tip of a shovel along the circle, force the shovel into the ground, pull it out, repeat along the remainder of the circle.
Remove the existing vegetation from the transplant site three months after you cut the long roots of the tree. Till the soil to a depth of 1 foot.
Dig a planting hole in the turned soil. Make the hole 36 inches wide and 6 inches deeper than you expect the root ball to be.
Lay a plastic tarp on the ground next to the tree. Insert the shovel in the circle you cut in the first step, and pry up the root ball. Lay the tree on the tarp, and transport it to the planting site.
Unwrap the tree, and inspect the root ball. Deepen the planting hole if necessary, and then tip the tree into the hole. Cover the root ball with soil, and water the tree.
Transplant bamboo by cutting around the plant with a chainsaw and inserting a shovel into the plant to push the roots up. Place the bamboo in a bucket of water, and dig the new hole. Insert the plant into the new hole, and cover the roots with soil and mulch.Full Answer >
A weeping pine tree is a pine with branches that hang heavily downward. This results in the needles having a graceful, cascading appearance. There are several species commonly called weeping pines; among them are the Mexican weeping pine and the weeping white pine.Full Answer >
To transplant a tree, dig around the base to uproot it, and gently transfer it to a new hole. Fill the new hole with soil, spread a layer of mulch, and then water the tree.Full Answer >