Cherry trees can be small or large, depending on the variety, but on average about 20 to 30 meters in height. They grow in fruiting and ornamental varieties, but always wear soft pink or white flowers with deep green foliage. Like any fruit tree, cherry trees have specific growing seasons and requirements, and is experiencing leaf death dormancy or lack of care.
Season and zone
Cherry trees are hardy, but only to survive to U.S. Department of Agriculture hardiness zone four. Gardeners in colder growing zones should bury their cherry trees and protect them in the winter, or the risk of sheet and eventually tree death. In appropriate wine-cherry trees blossom and bear fruit, from spring to summer, then lose their leaves and go dormant in the fall. Brown leaves at this time is not a cause for concern.
Sunshine and Space
Decorative or fruiting cherry trees, brown leaves always show in the spring or summer may suffer from a lack of care. Make sure that any outdoor cherry gets full sunlight each day and has at least 20 to 24 feet space for full growth. Trees that do not get sun or no space experience restricted growth and a lack of new flowers or fruits.
Soil and Nutrition
Cherry trees need soil, the rapid drainage them, but sucks moisture and keeps the tree long term use. Brown leaves can be a sign of the close ground or lack of nutrition. Mix 3 to 4 inches of organic compost to enhance the soil around the roots of the tree to the diversion of water to the roots of both the website and add the quality of the soil. Enter the cherry tree a dose of 10-10-10 or 5-10-10 fertilizer, according to the manufacturer's directions to give it the nutrition it needs to heal and grow.
Water and Wastewater
Cherry trees that sit in standing water experience root rot and death, while cherries not enough water wither and die. Once you have your cherry changed the floors, put it on a regular schedule from 2 to 3 inches of water per week. Use this hand-irrigation as a supplement to natural rainfall in dry periods.