The most important thing is that if you make pruning cuts at the wrong time, even good cuts that avoid the most common mistakes described here, you risk leaving your plants and trees susceptible to pathogenic pathogens that are airborne or transmitted through insects. Pruning when the tree produces new flowers and leaf buds forces the tree to use some of the stored energy to produce replacement buds. Coverage most often occurs when a tree grows out of the space allocated to it, so it is so important to consider the final height of the mature tree before planting it. When a tree branch is cut, the tree develops a special callus tissue along the lines of a scar that covers the wounds to prevent tooth decay and disease.
A stem cut leaves too much of a dead branch on the tree that will decompose backwards through the center of the root neck and into the tree trunk. Removing excess foliage and branches from a young tree only helps to boost its natural growth, increases the harvest and makes the tree more structural. Trees are flexible by nature and have endured the weather for millennia, but a tree with a lion's tail has lost its protective and flexible shape and can be more easily damaged in winter. Lion's tail is not a substitute for cleaning or reducing tree crowns, and it is never performed by qualified tree pruners.
When a tree is pruned a lot during the growing season (spring to late summer), there is a risk that the tree will starve to death by removing too many leaves. Pruning large tree branches, with diameters greater than 3 or 4 inches, can create wounds that are too large for the tree to seal. But the removal of healthy branches should only be carried out in the middle of winter, the dormant period, when the tree is essentially asleep, or in the spring, when the tree has just started to actively grow again and a new growth is being formed naturally.