Tree Stakes & Timber Rails

Browse our range of tree stakes and timber rails. A heavy-duty tree support system is the perfect way to protect trees from strong winds, storms and other hazards. Our selection of tree support stakes and rails are made from high-quality materials, available in a variety of sizes to fit your needs and easy to use.

Items 1-8 of 11

Set Descending Direction
  1. Sawn Timber Rail, 100mm x 25mm, 1.2m (4ft) long
    544 in stock
    £4.32 £3.60
  2. Half-Round Timber Rail, 85mm x 3.6m long
    117 in stock
    £19.15 £15.96
  3. Tree Stake - 2400mm (8ft) high, 70-75mm (2¾-3inch) diameter
    276 in stock
    £15.56 £12.97
  4. Tree Stake - 2400mm (8ft) high, 60mm (2½inch) diameter
    769 in stock
    £14.89 £12.41
  5. Tree Stake - 1800mm (6ft) high, 70-75mm (2¾-3inch) diameter
    128 in stock
    £13.78 £11.48
  6. Tree Stake - 1800mm (6ft) high, 60mm (2½inch) diameter
    338 in stock
    £11.40 £9.50
  7. Tree Stake - 1200mm (4ft) high, 50mm (2inch) diameter
    341 in stock
    £4.45 £3.71
  8. Wooden Shelter Stake, 1500mm (5') x 32mm Square
    1935 in stock
    £1.64 £1.37
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What is the difference between tree guying and tree staking?

Tree guying is primarily used to provide lateral support to a tree, preventing it from leaning or swaying excessively in strong winds. This involves attaching flexible cables or straps to the tree trunk and anchoring them to the ground with stakes or anchors. Tree staking, on the other hand, is aimed at supporting the vertical growth of a tree, helping it remain upright until its root system is sufficiently established. This involves securing the tree to stakes driven into the ground, restricting movement and promoting straight vertical growth.

How tall should a tree stake be?

Typically, a tree stake should be about two thirds of the tree's height. Consider wind and soil conditions, opting for taller, heavy duty tree stakes in windy or loose soil areas. Adapt the height based on whether the stake is for guying or staking.

How long should a tree stake be left?

Generally, stakes are left for 1 to 3 years, allowing the tree to establish a stable root system. Regularly check tree stability and, once it can support itself without leaning, consider removing the tree support stake.

Can you stake an older tree?

Staking an older tree is generally unnecessary unless it has structural issues or is prone to leaning. Older trees usually have established root systems and can support themselves.

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