Japanese Knotweed Eradication in Bilston

Japanese Knotweed Eradication in Bilston

Japanese Knotweed Eradication in Bilston

Japanese Knotweed Eradication in BilstonJapanese Knotweed is a highly invasive plant that requires immediate attention! We carry out Japanese Knotweed eradication in Bilston, to ensure further spread is hindered.

The Victorians brought Japanese Knotweed over from Far East Asia as an ornamental plant. It was widely populated throughout the UK and used along railway embankments. However, it invasive nature soon became apparent. When brought to the UK away from its natural environment where it has natural predators, it has nothing to hinder its growth. The insects control the growth in Japan are not present in the UK. However, over the last few years these insects have been successfully released into the country.

Although this remediation method has been implemented, more is required to ensure the further spread and damage of Japanese Knotweed. With is rapid growth and strong root system, which can grow through walls, concrete and break drains, more hostile and man-made measures are required.

As the expert we have several methods for Japanese Knotweed eradication in Bilston. These include:

  • Herbicide Treatment
  • Excavation and Removal
  • Permanent Burial
  • Combined Treatment Methods

To learn more about each of these methods click here. These methods are all successful in the eradication of Japanese Knotweed.

For successful treatment we would recommend that you not carry out DIY removal, as this can further the spread. Japanese Knotweed can spread with the deposit of the smallest piece of rhizome, about the size of a finger nail! There are also several legislation’s and standards that must be met to ensure safe and efficient removal of Japanese Knotweed.

Do you require Japanese Knotweed eradication in Bilston? Contact us today! We can arrange your site survey today.

Are you unsure if you have Japanese Knotweed? Why not take advantage of our free photo identification service, by sending over a picture of the suspected plant?