VT Urban and Community Forestry Program

Making life in Vermont a shade better.

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ABOUT VERMONT'S GROVE

Welcome to Vermont’s Grove!

The Grove is an online community that brings together nature enthusiasts to plant trees and protect the urban tree canopy. Once you become a member, you can share your experiences and engage with others by uploading pictures and videos, discussing tree-related topics and getting updates on local news.

 

To join, you must first become a member of The Grove. Then, you can 'Join' Vermont's Group page by hitting the 'Join' button on our page.

 

Vermont's Grove is supported by Vermont's Urban and Community Forestry Program: a collaborative effort between the Department of Forests, Parks and Recreation, the University of Vermont Extension, and the USDA Forest Service. If you have questions, contact us at: vtcommunityforestry@state.vt.us

 

- The UCF Program Staff

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  • Looking Good Vermont!

    The following state groups are the most visited for 2012 year to date (pageviews):

    1. Iowa (1,331)
    2. Vermont (891)
    3. North Carolina (470)
    4. Georgia (382)
    5. Colorado (363)
  • Check out the tree selection tool on Northern Trees to help you select a site appropriate species. 

     

  • Join Branch Out Burlington! this Saturday, June 9th from 10 -12 for a Fantastic Tree Walk at Ethan Allen Homestead with Warren Spinner, City Arborist. Free.

    For more information visit: www.branchoutburlington.org.

     

  • Any thoughts for shade- and salt-tolerant trees for a spot on State Street in Montpelier that gets very little sun?

  • Kate - Danielle, just joined and can't wait for the scenery to look like the picture above here in Winhall.  The grove is full of snow for the next couple of weeks anyway, here in Winhall.  Stay well, Best Dennis

  • The USDA Forest Service is working on a project to identify surviving American elms to test for tolerance to Dutch elm disease (DED). They are working to increase the genetic base of DED tolerant trees and the 1st step in this process is to identify possible survivor trees. They are looking for American elm trees at least 24" DBH in areas that have had DED and that have not been treated with fungicides. We are asking foresters and others involved in American elm work to watch for these elm trees, and if they see one, to please enter its GPS location and DBH on our website:

    http://nrs.fs.fed.us/disturbance/invasive_species/ded/survivor_elms/

    They will compile the elms in a database, prioritize them for sampling, collect a few small branches, graft them at our lab, and test them for DED-tolerance.  

  • Kate:Thanks I've been grooving in the Grove this afternoon
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