My Fraser Green Landscaping is a Canadian based company that was established in 2007 by a (Kenyan born) David Wambui, former Simon Fraser University clan athlete, Kenya National team member and three time NAIA all American cross- country champion. As well a top 10 finisher in the Vancouver Sun Run (2004, 2006). Top five in Addidas Vancouver Marathon, 2013 Whistler 2013 and 2014 Tough Mudder finisher and Scotiabank half marathon
We established a niche market in cedar tree production. We service Hope to Squamish, and parts of the island.
Due to our superior quality of grade A cedars our demand has extended to the US market (pre-covid), mainly Washington state.
With over ten years in operation, we have expanded our services to include full landscaping ranging from small to full blown projects. With a great team of experienced and skilled workers; we guarantee superior quality service every time.
All are trees are grown in the fertile land of the Fraser Valley.
Please call today.
David 604 603 8184
types of cedars
Emerald cedar (Thuja occidentalis 'Smaragd') is named for its year-round, bright-green foliage. To encourage the densest growth, the tree must be planted in a sunny spot and not allowed to dry out, especially while it's young. Other names for the emerald cedar include ‘Smaragd’ American arborvitae, Thuja occidentalis 'Emerald' and Thuja occidentalis 'Emerald Green.' The tree is hardy in U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 3 through 7. see the photos below.
Thuja plicata, commonly called western red cedar or giant red cedar, is native to the Pacific Northwest where it is typically found in cool but moist forest areas and bottomlands from southern Alaska along the Pacific coast to northern California and in the northern Rockies from British Columbia to Montana. This is the largest tree in the cypress family, growing in its native habitat to 100-200’ tall and living from 400 to 1000+ years. It features horizontal branching with sprays of scale-like dark green foliage that is aromatic when crushed. Fibrous, aromatic, reddish-brown bark. Small, upright, light brown seed cones (to 1/2” long). see the photos below