Gus Lim, public works director for the City of DuPont, walks the rows of the city's tree nursery, which is volunteer-run and a low-cost way to replace trees that are damaging city sidewalks or were planted too densely by Weyerhaeuser and Quadrant homes when the Northwest Landing development was built 20 years ago. The City Council is now studying how to fix the problem and who should pay for it.
Gus Lim, public works director for the City of DuPont, walks the rows of the city's tree nursery, which is volunteer-run and a low-cost way to replace trees that are damaging city sidewalks or were planted too densely by Weyerhaeuser and Quadrant homes when the Northwest Landing development was built 20 years ago. The City Council is now studying how to fix the problem and who should pay for it. Dean J. Koepfler News Tribune photo
Gus Lim, public works director for the City of DuPont, walks the rows of the city's tree nursery, which is volunteer-run and a low-cost way to replace trees that are damaging city sidewalks or were planted too densely by Weyerhaeuser and Quadrant homes when the Northwest Landing development was built 20 years ago. The City Council is now studying how to fix the problem and who should pay for it. Dean J. Koepfler News Tribune photo

Beware, trees can leave cities exposed

November 28, 2016 3:18 PM

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