Arborist Ray Gleason holds a dead Garry oak tree limb that shows empty craters formed by wasp larvea pods. The damage appears to be from eastern gray squirrels stripping the bark off the tree limb to feed on the larvea, an unusual occurrence. The squirrels are not native to South Sound.
Arborist Ray Gleason holds a dead Garry oak tree limb that shows empty craters formed by wasp larvea pods. The damage appears to be from eastern gray squirrels stripping the bark off the tree limb to feed on the larvea, an unusual occurrence. The squirrels are not native to South Sound. The Olympian
Arborist Ray Gleason holds a dead Garry oak tree limb that shows empty craters formed by wasp larvea pods. The damage appears to be from eastern gray squirrels stripping the bark off the tree limb to feed on the larvea, an unusual occurrence. The squirrels are not native to South Sound. The Olympian

Native oak trees in danger

August 17, 2010 12:00 AM

UPDATED August 17, 2010 10:00 AM

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