Cutting up a fallen tree is not a DIY project for amateurs.
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Aug 13, Your Neighbor’s Tree Fell onto Your Property. Under Georgia’s Fallen Tree Responsibility laws, if a tree falls on someone’s property, it is the homeowner, and not the owner of the tree, who is responsible. In other words, if a tree is rooted in your neighbor’s yard and crashes down onto your property, it is your problem.
Oct 29, A lot of people call us and say, hey, this tree fell from my neighbors house into our yard, and I want you to give us an estimate and we’ll give it to them. But it doesn’t work like that.”Estimated Reading Time: 6 mins. Sep 09, Fallen Tree Liability in Georgia. With intense summer storms, hazardous and fallen tree liability is a huge issue in the state of Georgia.
Around here, we call this issue “Tree-Gate” because we receive so many calls and emails from clients who are concerned that a neighbor’s dead tree may fall and do serious damage to their property or injure a loved bushleaning.clubted Reading Time: 3 mins. Oct 30, First, leave your property if the downed tree has created a dangerous situation.
Next, contact your homeowners insurance. If the tree fell on your home due to an act of nature, the Estimated Reading Time: 1 min. Sep 18, Usually, when a tree falls, it’s due to a violent storm or the simple fact that the tree was diseased.
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Or, it was never maintained properly. It’s one thing to have the tree fall on your own property. When it falls on a neighbor’s property, however, the situation creates many questions about how. Jul 08, The short answer: Tap your own coverage.
Make a claim through your insurer for tree damages to your property, even if the tree was rooted in your neighbor’s bushleaning.clubted Reading Time: 5 mins.
May 03, A lot of people call us and say, hey, this tree fell from my neighbors house into our yard, and I want you to give us an estimate and we’ll give it to them. But it doesn’t work like that. Mar 30, 1. Talk things out first. You can't march into your neighbor's yard and cut down a tree that isn't yours. But what you can do is express concern that his or her tree is at risk of damaging your property the next time a big storm rolls around.
Your neighbor may agree to take it down. Or, if you're really worried, you can offer to split the cost.