There are several cities in Utah. All these cities have varying rules and regulations on trees. As a result, we have listed them all for you below this article.
Scroll down, identify your city, click on it, and find all the relevant details about trees and tree work.
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Did you know that there are laws protecting some private trees, heritage trees, significant and public trees? Utah also has such laws. However, due to differences in tree ordinances from one city to the other, they vary.
Before you decide to remove a large tree, make sure you understand tree laws in your city. Check out our page on laws and permits on trees to learn more about rules in your city.
The average tree removal cost in Utah is $871. A small tree will cost you $225, while a giant one will cost you $3,900.
However, there are factors that cause variations in the cost of removing trees.
They include the following.
Accessibility – This is a factor that has to do with where your tree is located. Are there other trees, rocks, shrubs, or even structures? The easier it is to access the tree, the lower the price. If the company spends a lot of time trying to access the tree, it will increase the price.
Tree’s size – The size will always be the main determinant of the price. Large trees will cost more than small ones to remove.
Obstacles – Obstacles around a tree will always make the job challenging, demand more resources to remove and increase the price. There is a need for special expertise when there are obstacles such as power lines, hence raising the cost.
City – Due to the difference in the cost of living in different cities, tree removal cost can vary significantly. This is as a result of varying costs of operation.
Utah is home to one of the oldest trees still alive on the planet, the Pando. The tree's roots are estimated to be more than 80,000 years. Other than that, there are up to 70,000 trees of this kind.
Utah is also home to so many more tree species. As a result, the forests in Utah are home to several families of trees, both naturalized and native ones. The state tree is Quaking Aspen.