- Can my neighbor throw tree branches from my tree back into my yard?
- How do you kill an unwanted tree without cutting it down?
- What happens if I cut down a tree without permission?
- Who pays to cut overhanging branches?
- Why do copper nails kill trees?
- What to do if a Neighbours tree is affecting you?
- Can a neighbor make you cut down a tree?
- Who is responsible for an overhanging tree?
- Can I throw my Neighbours branches back?
- How do you kill a neighbor’s tree?
- How high can Neighbours trees be?
- Who is liable if tree falls on neighbor’s property?
Can my neighbor throw tree branches from my tree back into my yard?
Can a neighbor throw tree branches into my yard if they are from my tree.
Yes, legally they can because the branches overhanging THEIR property belong to a tree that is on YOUR property..
How do you kill an unwanted tree without cutting it down?
The best ways to kill a tree without cutting it down is to drill holes in the roots and apply a tree killer, to girdle the tree, or to hammer copper nails into the roots. Warning: damaging other peoples property is against the law. You have to use a tree killer that actually works. Roundup may not kill the tree.
What happens if I cut down a tree without permission?
Getting compensation for tree damage, and other remedies for tree owners. If your neighbor or someone else cuts down, removes, or hurts a tree on your property without your permission, that person is required to compensate you (the tree owner) for your loss. If necessary, you can sue to enforce your rights.
Who pays to cut overhanging branches?
Removing branches overhanging your property. A tree belongs to the person who owns the land on which it grows. However, if you’re the owner/occupier of land over which the branches of a tree overhang, you are generally entitled to chop back the branches to the boundary line.
Why do copper nails kill trees?
Yes a copper spike into the trunk of a sawn off tree ensures no re-growth, to kill the tree that hasn’t been chopped down – use a knife and cut the bark around the trunk a 2 inch strip completely around… The tree will die.
What to do if a Neighbours tree is affecting you?
You can seek an order from the Court to prevent damage to your property or injury to peopleTo prune or remove the tree;To maintain the tree at a specific height/width;To remove the tree and replace it with a different species;The payment of costs associated with the removal/pruning of the tree; and.More items…•
Can a neighbor make you cut down a tree?
Yes. By law, you have the right to trim branches and limbs that extend past the property line. However, the law only allows tree trimming and tree cutting up to the property line. You may not go onto the neighbor’s property or destroy the tree.
Who is responsible for an overhanging tree?
Overhanging Branches on Your Property Even if the tree trunk is on your neighbor’s property, you have the responsibility for cutting any branches that extend onto your property line. You are responsible for the cost of cutting any branches you choose to trim. You can cut back anything up to your property line.
Can I throw my Neighbours branches back?
The law states that any branches cut off belong to the person on whose land the tree originally grew, so you should ask your neighbour if they want them back, or if they are happy for you to dispose of them. Do not just throw trimmings back over the boundary – this could constitute ‘fly tipping’.
How do you kill a neighbor’s tree?
Use the 4th of July to cover up blowing your neighbor’s tree up with fireworks. Best way to kill a tree. Every night for about a week, pour a quart of Muriatic Acid around the base of the tree. Be cautious that you don’t stand downwind as it will smoke and will burn your eyes or breathing it will harm your lungs.
How high can Neighbours trees be?
2 or more mostly evergreen or semi-evergreen trees or shrubs. over 2 metres tall. affecting your enjoyment of your home or garden because it’s too tall.
Who is liable if tree falls on neighbor’s property?
If a strong, healthy tree blows down across the fence in a storm, this is considered to be an ‘act of God’ for which there is no liability. When you are the owner of property you are liable as the home owner for any claim of nuisance or negligence made out against you.