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The trees were next to one another, I replanted two years ago and the trees are thriving ruling out I think a soil problem. When I read that that your infected trees where next to each other my immediate reaction was Honey Dew Fungi (Boot Lace Fungi) which spreads from tree to tree killing the roots.It will however be worthwhile to peel back the bark of the infected tree at soil level to see if you can see any strands of the fungi (the strands looking just like boot laces).But the taxpayer-funded broadcaster sparked a barrage of criticism on Twitter for giving the outspoken US commentator a platform.Joanna Cherry, a barrister and SNP MP for Edinburgh South West, wrote on Twitter: 'Please @BBCr4today is it really necessary to have an extended interview in your top slot with such a hate filled bigoted ignoramus as @Ann Coulter? Seriously - please justify this decision.'Andy Littledale wrote on Twitter: 'The worst thing about those Trump tweets is the airtime given to Ann Coulter on @BBCr4today and Sebastian Gorka on @BBCWorld At One.' Another Twitter user wrote: 'I was shocked to learn about you giving the hateful racist @Ann Coulter a platform to speak her lies and divisive rhetoric.If it's green and needs watering, Bill can tell you about it.He has been answering BBC Radio Lancashire listeners' queries for over thirty years, which means he's been there nearly as long as the transmitter! After training at the under the then Ministry of Agriculture, Bill spent over twenty years at the Department of Biological and Environmental Services at Lancaster University.
Is there something we can pour at the base of the trees to kill them off gently without them falling onto our properties?
So, whatever the problem, we like to think Bill can sort it out…… I have been away from my house for three years but on return topped and trimmed some leylandii in my garden (long overdue.) They were house high and about 6ft deep, but I am worried as to whether the brown/dead growth which now seems to dominate the trees will eventually be replaced by new growth or have I left them for too long and cut them back too much?
Quite often Mike new growth will appear but it will take years rather than months and with Leylandiis which have been neglected you do tend to find that they 'flop open' and you may need to string some wires through your hedge to bring the main shoots closer together.
Any vigorous hedge such as Leylandii Richard does take out vast amounts of nutrients from the soil and you will need to replace these nutrients before replanting another hedge.
What I would do is to incorporate plenty of well rotted manure which will improve the texture of the soil and also add nutrients.