When it’s Time to Remove a Tree
The moment folks all over you need to have a tree extracted, people in Allentown and surrounding cities count on us here at Naughton's Tree Service. Why do they pick us? Because removing trees is not a pleasant job. It typically symbolizes the death of a family member.
As living beings, however, trees have a limited life-span. Therefore, they decrease, perish and eventually become dangerous. They may grow out of their location, producing a risk. Our arborists can remove trees of any type of dimension from any region. They have the training, knowledge and specialized instruments to clear away any tree and deal with it securely and with minimal disruption.
A tree’s life cycle can be threatened by disease-causing the tree to decay and eventually, die. Crowded wooded areas inhibit natural growth and cause trees to struggle for survival. Even the most attentive gardeners find the need to replace older, existing trees with more suitable specimens. In some cases, timely tree removal may prevent subsequent property damage and reduce the possibility of injury.
Naughton’s Tree Service is professionally trained and fully equipped to handle both large and small tree removal projects. The company owns and maintains a wide array of equipment including a bucket truck and crane. Our fleet of vehicles is staffed, equipped and available for immediate needs.
Tree removal is hazardous and really should never be tried by an amateur! It is no secret that a healthy, neat tree can deliver many advantages to a property. The research study does reveal that beautiful trees can raise industrial property worth by quite a bit.
Nonetheless, variables such as severe winds, pests, and storms can kill or create damage to your trees. Not only does this draw away from the look of your natural habitat, but it can also induce home or structural issues. Our tree service experts can clear away dead trees from your lawn in no time at all. Call us now!
Why Choose Us?
Every tree is either an asset or liability. Once a risk assessment reveals a prospective issue, perhaps the tree is damaged or diseased past repair, tree extraction may be required. Our qualified arborists can partner with you to safely and effectively get rid of your tree.
Few Words From Clients
Many thanks for your typical exceptional work! Praises to the crew! It is so nice to have a company I know I can count on and depend on to do an excellent job, constantly.
Your Company Is Extraordinary!
The team was impressive. Shortly after they finished cleaning the yard right after the tree was trimmed you would not know they were there. Not a limb, branch or leaf to be found in the yard. Fantastic job!
Exceptional Wood Chips For Landscape Gardening!
Thank you so much; you all constantly do a wonderful job. Thank you for placing the wood chips in my backyard. It was fun to watch the fellas.
Super Professional Staff!
The men who came out to service our property were all very professional. They did the job swiftly and meticulously, and the yard looked stunning when they left. No branches left in sight! I will be in touch this winter time about having further work accomplished.
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More About King of Prussia
King of Prussia (also referred to as KOP) is a census-designated place in Upper Merion Township, Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, United States. As of the 2010 census, its population was 19,936. The community took its name in the 18th century from a local tavern named the King of Prussia Inn, which was named after King Frederick the Great of Prussia. Like the rest of Montgomery County, King of Prussia continues to experience rapid development. One of the largest shopping malls in the United States, King of Prussia, is located here. Also located here is the headquarters of the Nuclear Regulatory Commission Region I. King of Prussia is considered to be an edge city of Philadelphia, consisting of large amounts of retail and office space situated at the convergence of four highways.
The eponymous King of Prussia Inn was originally constructed as a cottage in 1719 by the Welsh Quakers William and Janet Rees, founders of Reesville. The cottage was converted to an inn in 1769 and did a steady business in colonial times as it was approximately a day’s travel by horse from Philadelphia. Settlers headed west to Ohio would sleep at the inn on their first night on the road. In 1774 the Rees family hired James Berry to manage the inn, which henceforth became known as “Berry’s Tavern”. General George Washington first visited the tavern on Thanksgiving Day in 1777 while the Continental Army was encamped at Whitemarsh; a few weeks later Washington and the army bivouacked at nearby Valley Forge.