How the Tanglewood Tree Project Works
The Tanglewood Neighborhood Association (TNA) has two options to help you re-plant trees on residential lots this fall. One offers small trees at no charge through the City of Fort Worth; the other offers a discount on the purchase of larger trees at Archie’s Gardenland Nursery. All trees offered are native species that grow well in Fort Worth. Neighbors may participate in either option or both.
Please contact Marshall Shepard at email@example.com with any questions.
- You may sign up to receive up to two five-gallon trees that you plant yourself.
- Trees must be planted in the city right of way (within about 10 feet of the curb.)
- City forestry staff will assist with placement based on sun/shade, utility lines, etc.
- Pick up your tree from a central neighborhood location in early October. (date TBA)
- You agree to plant, water and care for your free tree.
- Perfect choice for…
- Homeowners with small children or grandchildren who can help plant!
- A replacement tree to plant in the shadow of a tree that isn’t expected to survive.
- Here’s the signup link: https://www.signupgenius.com/go/20f0d4ba5a72ba6fd0-city
Discount Trees for Purchase
- You may purchase any number of 30-gallon trees from Archie’s Gardenland in September 2018.
- Archie’s will give Tanglewood NA and Overton Park NA residents a 20-25 percent discount.
- Purchase price includes: tree, digging of hole, planting, landscape mix, compost, pine bark and staking anywhere in your yard.
- Archie’s arborists will assist with placement based on sun/shade, utility lines, etc.
- You agree to water and care for your purchased tree.
- Perfect choice for those who want faster results and don’t want to dig!
- Here’s the signup link: https://www.signupgenius.com/go/20f0d4ba5a72ba6fd0-30gallon
Save the date: Monday, Sept. 24, 7 p.m. at Tanglewood Elementary School
Get all your tree project questions answered at the next Tanglewood Neighborhood Association meeting. See you there!
Participants are required to plant and water the trees. Residents get to know their neighbors by working toward a common goal, which builds a stronger sense of community.