articles

Common diseases that infect maple trees include maple wilt, anthracnose, tar spot, sapstreak and phyllosticta. Maples, like all hardwood trees, are also prone to armillaria root rot. These diseases range in severity from... More »

www.reference.com Science Environmental Science

Tap maple trees for sap in middle to late winter, or from mid-January to March, when night temperatures are freezing, around 20 to 30 degrees Fahrenheit, and days are sunny and around 40 to 50 degrees Fahrenheit. If farm... More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Gardening & Landscapes Trees & Bushes

The Norwegian maple tree, also known as the Norway maple, has one characteristic that distinguishes it from other types of maple trees: When one of its leaf stems is broken, the stem exudes a white, milky sap. The Norweg... More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Gardening & Landscapes Trees & Bushes
similar articles

Japanese maple trees are susceptible to diseases such as anthracnose, verticillium wilt, tar spot, leaf spot, leaf scorch and root rot. Some of these diseases are potentially deadly, while others are usually harmless and... More »

www.reference.com Science Biology Botany

Common diseases affecting red maple trees are Verticillium wilt, anthracnose and tar spot. Insects also destroy maple trees. Red maples are very susceptible to disease. More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Gardening & Landscapes Trees & Bushes

To identify diseases in maple trees, examine the bark for cankers and lesions, check for signs of girdling roots and analyze the tree to see if verticillium wilt is present. The difficulty of the identification process d... More »

www.reference.com Science Biology Botany

Tap maple trees for sap in middle to late winter, or from mid-January to March, when night temperatures are freezing, around 20 to 30 degrees Fahrenheit, and days are sunny and around 40 to 50 degrees Fahrenheit. If farm... More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Gardening & Landscapes Trees & Bushes