Commercial Landscaping

Home Owners Associations

Communities and HOA's

Commercial Property Landscaping

Sonoran Oasis Landscaping is dedicated to providing professional services, generic certified teams and quality relationships to our commercial and homeowner’s association clients. Caring for the landscapes in a desert environment requires:

  •  A thorough knowledge of xeriscape plants and trees
  • Quick response and resolution of irrigation problems
  • The removal of weeds before they become a problem
  • Understanding of how the weather in the desert affects landscapes

To help our clients with the challenges of landscaping in the desert, we provide:

  •  An on-staff certified arborist
  • Rainbird-certified irrigation technicians and on-staff certified water auditors
  • A certified chemical spray team
  • Employees who are University of Arizona Extension Center certified through Smartscapes for Landscape Professionals

This helps ensure that our clients receive the most inclusive landscape services available through one company. Our goal is to create attractive, water savings landscaped areas that can be enjoyed by the homeowners, visitors, and employees of your community or commercial property.

Commercial Landscaping

Landscaping for a commercial property or homeowners association also presents its own unique set of challenges. We maintain landscaped areas with a proactive approach so that they look good at all times. Open communication with your property manager, owner or landscape chair ensures that a landscape maintenance plan is tailored to your particular property.

Home Owners Association Landscaping

Home owners associations supply their own challenges to landscaping.  We pride ourselves on our communication and ability to work closely with the HOA’s committee to meet the needs of their planned community.  From regularly scheduled maintenance, such as weed removal and shrubbery trimming, to periodic maintenance such as tree trimming and replanting of vegetation, Sonoran Oasis Landscaping’s meticulous care of your neighborhood makes them the choice of dozens of HOA’s in Tucson.

Don’t throw water or money down the drain

It’s Smart Irrigation Month Water Wisely Irrigation systems are an important part of keeping your plants and trees alive and doing well in the Arizona heat. Following a few simple steps can save you money on your irrigation water bills while keeping your plants looking good. Get in the zone. Schedule each individual zone in your irrigation system to account for type of sprinkler/bubbler/emiters, sun or shade exposure, and soil in that section. Different zones will almost always need different watering schedules if you’re watering different types of vegetation and/or grass. Consider soil type. Type of soil determines how quickly water can be absorbed without runoff. Watering more than soil can absorb causes runoff and waste. You can get a fine in Tucson if you have water running down the street. Don’t send water down the drain. Set sprinklers/bubblers/emitters to water plants or grass, not your driveway, sidewalk, patio or buildings. Water only when needed. Saturate root zones and let the soil dry. Watering too much and too frequently results in shallow roots, weed growth, disease and fungus. Water at the best time. Watering during the heat of the day may cause losses of up to 30 percent due to evaporation. Prevent water loss by watering when the sun is low or down, winds are calm and temperatures are cool — typically between the evening and early morning. Water more often for shorter periods. For example, setting your lawn sprinkler system to run for three, 5-minute intervals lets soil absorb more water than watering for 15 minutes at one time, reducing runoff. Adapt watering to the season. Familiarize yourself... read more

What’s Wrong With My Tree?

Tree Problems Trees offer shade and are an important asset to a property. You should know the common problems that desert trees have so that you will know them when you see them. It’s the best way to resolve an issue fast. Let’s Get Started Improper Pruning If you’re going to leave a big stub with a little bit of branches coming off of it, remove it. Don’t do this. Mistletoe Mistletoe is a big problem in desert trees. The dark spots in this tree are clumps of mistletoe. It is a parasite that is carried from tree to tree by birds. It will often take hold in a tree that is already stressed, diseased or declining. So, if you see this, the tree already has problems . Wrong Tree Wrong Place Having a tree planted too close to a building, wall, sidewalk or driveway will cause roots to start lifting the wall, sidewalk or drive. Roots can also cause sewer problems. And, that can become a costly repair. Plus, lifted sidewalks are a trip hazard. Always plant a tree with enough room to grow. Remember that a tree’s roots grow to approximately double the size of it’s canopy. We Can Answer Your Tree Questions These are just a few of the problems that you may encounter with trees. Call us at (520) 370-5697 if we can answer any of your tree questions or help you with your properties trees. Our on-staff International Society of Arboriculture Certified Arborist is happy to help you. Deborah Munoz-Chacon Sonoran Oasis Landscaping ISA Certified Arborist #WE-6083A www.sonoran-oasis.com Copyright © 2017 Sonoran Oasis Landscaping,... read more

Using the Desert Museum Palo Verde Tree in Your Landscaping

Cercidium “Desert Museum” A great small tree to consider for your landscape Desert Museum Palo Verde Tree video Desert Museum Palo Verde Tree Why use the Desert Museum Palo Verde Tree? It can take our full desert sun It doesn’t need much water It’s fast growing It grows to 25′ x 25′ when mature It’s drought tolerant It has gorgeous yellow flowers Let us know if our certified arborist can answer any of your tree questions or if we can help you with any of your landscaping needs. We can be reached at (520) 370-5697.  Thank you! Arbor Day Proclomation Photo from the City of Tucson’s Mayor & Council meeting where the Mayor signed the Arbor Day Proclamation that the City’s Landscape Advisory Committee that I am a part of and TEP helped to... read more

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