The Landscape Architect in the Nursery - Tagging Trees and Enforcing Specifications
Tuesday, September 10, 2019 | 12 pm (MDT)
REGISTER | CONTINUING EDUCATION CREDITS
NOTE: 1 CEU from LACES, OR 1 CEU from International Society of Arboriculture is available, OR you may receive a letter of certification to submit to whatever organization you would like. You must enter your CEU preference on the Zoom Registration page for the webinar.
Co-sponsored by TREE Fund, ASLA Virginia
Tree defects such as co-dominant leaders, girding roots and buried trunk flares, present at time of planting, cause failures and decline long after the warrantee period has expired. Landscape architects may go to nurseries to tag trees; but often inspect only aesthetic qualities, while their planting specifications rely on ANSI Z60.1 for technical standards. But the ANSI standard is guidance for industry definitions and measurements with few conditions about tree quality. This webinar presented by James Urban, FASLA and Paul Josey, ASLA, will guide landscape architects and arborist inspecting the technical quality of B&B and container trees; and discuss common problems and solutions above and below the ground line. The webinar will introduce an evidence-based specifications that set technical standards that support inspections.
James Urban, FASLA specializes in design of urban trees and soils, and has lectured and written extensively on this subject, including his book ‘Up By Roots.’ He is the recipient of the ISA Award of Achievement and the ASLA Medal of Excellence for long-term contributions to the profession.
Paul Josey co-founded Wolf | Josey Landscape Architects and leads a diverse range of commercial, civic, academic and institutional projects primarily throughout the Mid-Atlantic region. He has particular knowledge in urban and campus design, construction, soils, native plants and rainwater reuse. Paul received his Bachelor’s degree in Landscape Architecture from the University of Maryland and completed post-graduate work in Landscape Architecture at the University of Virginia.