We're licensed & ready to rescue you from Emerald Ash Borer Infestations

Green Man Tree Services is one of the few tree service companies in Waukesha licensed to deal with Emerald Ash Borer issues. It’s important to note that EAB symptoms can look like those caused by other pests and diseases in Wisconsin.

To spot EAB, look for two or more of these signs: crown dieback, epicormic sprouting, bark splits, woodpecker feeding, D-shaped emergence holes, S-shaped larval galleries, or adult beetles and larvae. We’ve got pictures and videos to help you identify the symptoms.

If you suspect your ash tree has been infested with Emerald Ash Borer or if you have any questions about our services, please don’t hesitate to contact Green Man Tree Services. Our team of experts is here to help you protect your trees and keep your property safe.

The emerald ash borer (Agrilus planipennis) is a tiny insect that measures only 3/8 to 1/2 inch in length and 1/16 inch in width. These borers typically emerge from under the bark of ash trees between late May and mid-July, leaving behind a distinctive D-shaped exit hole after chewing their way out. Finding the emerald ash borer eggs is a challenging task, as they are only about 1 mm in size and rarely visible to the naked eye.

Call: 414-301-8907

Helpful EAB links

The USDA Forest Service has a page dedicated to the Emerald Ash Borer, which includes information on identification, range, management, and more: https://www.fs.usda.gov/naecs/eab/index.html

The Emerald Ash Borer Information Network is another great resource, which provides the latest news and research on the pest: https://www.emeraldashborer.info/

The National Park Service also has a page on the Emerald Ash Borer, which includes information on the pest’s history, biology, and management strategies: https://www.nps.gov/articles/emerald-ash-borer.htm

The University of Minnesota Extension has a page with information on how to identify and manage Emerald Ash Borer infestations: https://extension.umn.edu/identify-insects/emerald-ash-borer

The Canadian Food Inspection Agency also has information on the Emerald Ash Borer, including its history and the regulatory measures in place to prevent its spread: https://www.inspection.gc.ca/plant-health/plant-pests-invasive-species/insects/emerald-ash-borer/eng/1337273882117/1337273975030

Scroll to Top