It’s hard not to love maple Spartanburg trees when you think of their crisp red, orange and yellow hues every fall. But face it: the helicopter seeds that fall along with their leaves are a pain to clean up.

A wet spring may seem like Mother Nature’s gift to our landscape. After all, Spartanburg trees are soaking in all the water they can as they wake up for the season.

Each spring, we eagerly await the moment our Spartanburg trees will sprout that first leaf–then another and another.

While it’s easy to see when Spartanburg trees grow new leaves, we can’t see when their Spartanburg tree roots are growing.

In our landscape, Spartanburg trees remain a constant comfort. After all, they’ve been there for years, decades or even centuries.

That, of course, means Spartanburg trees don’t budge, even when we may need them to.

There is nothing better than seeing Spartanburg trees flaunt fragrant flowers and green, glorious leaves in spring!

So, when will they sport their fresh new look?

While there’s no set date for all Spartanburg trees to break bud, we can use clues to predict when Spartanburg trees typically leaf out.

A roar of thunder, an electrifying strike of lighting or a vicious gust of wind—while we stay indoors, our Spartanburg trees are forced to weather the storm.

We already do our best to keep Spartanburg trees in tip-top shape, so they’re protected from storm damage.

At the beginning of spring, fresh green grass emerges, having officially shaken off winter’s dull frost.

But grass doesn’t always make its debut alone—sometimes crabgrass threatens to steal the spotlight. After hiding in the soil all winter, this course-textured, yellow-green weed begins to sprout.

As the thermostat inches up to springtime temperatures and the snow disappears, you might be wondering if it’s really still winter.

And Mother Nature’s mixed messages aren’t just throwing you for a loop.

Arborvitae Spartanburg trees are well known as nature’s fence—and rightfully so. They give your yard all the perks of a cozy enclosure and add a fresh evergreen glow and fragrant piney scent.

Noticed yellow, pale green or brown needles on your evergreens in winter? Well, winter salt may be the issue–especially if your struggling Spartanburg trees are facing the road or near a sidewalk.