The contents of this site is under continual revision as the EAB phenomenon matures in Lincoln. If you find another website or any other source of information about EAB with a more thorough explanation of the phenomenon for the layman than I am presenting here, please let me know.
Click here for a discussion of overlooked elements of EAB management, some common misconceptions, and the efficacy of EAB treatments.
Click here for pricing on insecticide application to control EAB.
Click here if you are ready to hire Frerichs Tree Service to protect your ash tree.
Click here for help determining if your ash tree is a good candidate for treatment.
Click here for a timeline of EAB progress in Lincoln.
Click here if you have an ash tree between the curb and sidwalk. “Your” tree is actually on city-owned property, and additional steps need to be taken if you want to protect the tree.
Click here for links to information about EAB on the web.
Click here for my general observations about the EAB phenomenon in Lincoln.
Click here for a discussion of the effects insecticides used to control EAB have on pollinating insects.
Click here for a technical overview of the various stages of treatment used to control EAB.
Insecticides used to control EAB are highly toxic and more concentrated than those used in common landscape use. If you use the information on this site as guidance in treating trees, you do so AT YOUR OWN RISK. Also, it is illegal for a homeowner to treat an ash tree on city property (trees between the street and sidewalk) and there is nothing to gain in doing so since without a legal permit from the city your tree is slated for ultimate removal. The positioning of right of way ash trees near the street means that insecticides applied to the soil have a very short path to contaminating Lincoln’s storm water system.