Scot Boyce, ISA Certified Arborist
Territory and Services:
Scot operates out of SavATree’s Mamaroneck branch in Westchester County, NY providing comprehensive tree, shrub, lawn, tick and deer services to Harrison, Rye Brook and Rye, NY. Some popular services offered by Scot and the team to our clients in Rye, NY include tree pruning and trimming, tree removal, lawn and tree disease prevention, diagnosis and treatment, tree and lawn fertilization, organic lawn care and organic shrub and tree services, lawn aeration, lawn seeding, deer browsing prevention such as our DeerTech program and pest management including our popular and effective organic mosquito and tick treatments. If you’re interested in keeping your property healthy, beautiful and safe for your family, don’t hesitate to reach out to Scott and the team today!
Email: [email protected]
Phone: (914) 777-1399
Scot has been working on landscapes in and around the Rye area for over 10 years. His main service area is Southern Westchester County, NY.
Scot earned his associate’s degree from SUNY Delhi, and his Bachelor of Science Degree in Horticulture-Plant Science from SUNY Cobleskill.
Industry Involvement, Awards and Certifications:
- ISA Certified Arborist
- Golf course, assistant golf course superintendent
- Worked at Oak Hill Country Club in Rochester, NY, during the 1989 US Open
- Worked at Westchester Country Club in 1993 during the Buick Classic
Scot is married and lives in Port Chester, NY. He enjoys golf, sports , coin collecting, volunteer work and traveling.
Why He Became An Arborist:
“I became an Arborist to experience different aspects of landscaping. I wanted to have the opportunity to work on beautiful properties, taking care of beautiful landscapes, in beautiful settings.”
Customer Service Philosophy:
“You don’t get a second chance to make a first impression.”
What Are Scot’s Clients Saying?
“I am proud to have been a part of this special project”
Observations in the field:
May 5, 2022 – Root flair found in Rye, NY
The root flair was buried by soil on this honey locust. Fortunately the root system was not girdling itself. Trees should never look like a telephone pole coming out of the ground. Removing the soil helps against excessive moisture which can lead to decay which can impact the conductive tissue under the bark and weaken the tree.