Rafael works out of the SavATree ‘s Lincoln branch in MA providing comprehensive tree, shrub, lawn, tick and deer services to Concord, Lincoln and Wayland, MA. Some popular services offered by Rafael and the Lincoln team include tree removal and take downs, tree pruning, tree and lawn disease prevention, diagnosis and treatment, tree and lawn fertilization, organic lawn care and other organic care options, pest control including tick and mosquito treatments, lawn seeding, lawn aeration and deer repellents. Call Rafael today if you are in the Concord area and are in need of any professional tree or lawn care services for your property!
Phone: (781) 953-3816
Rafael has been in the Tree Care industry for over 26 years, has been a crew leader on a tree crew for most of his career, Bucket operator, and PHC technician.
Rafael Lives In Norwood, MA and enjoys Deep Sea sport fishing, sports and the outdoors.
“I’ve always liked the outdoors. I enjoyed watching a climber take down a large tree and I decided to try it and I became very good at it. The following year I was competing in climbing competitions.”
“Providing professional and quality service to our clients and meeting all there expectations.”
Like many of SavATree’s arborists, Rafael attends events to make connections with local members of the community. Here he is pictured speaking with an area local at the Concord Museum Garden during a tour.
September 19, 2018 – This was a cool find. I’ve been In the tree care industry for a pretty long time and I’ve only seen these Dogwood Sawflies a few times. In large numbers, they can do significant damage. However, in the Northeast they are hardly seen due to the harsh winters. Sawfly larvae have chewing mouth parts that leave holes in the leaves. Some species of Sawfly leave a very characteristic feeding damage called windowpaning. Basically, they eat the green part of the leaf, leaving a fine layer of clear leaf tissue. Older damage browns and can sometimes look like a disease lesion. The Dogwood Sawfly, Macremphytus sp., is an interesting Sawfly because the second larval instar (stage in the larval development between molts) is covered in a white waxy covering and the last larval instar is yellow and black. The female Sawfly inserts her eggs into the leaf in rows along the leaf veins. The eggs hatch into the caterpillar-like larvae that feed on the leaves.
Hanscom Air Force Base
Village of Nagog Woods
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