Chupik Tree Service is Now Part of the Texas Tree Surgeons Family!
At Texas Tree Surgeons, we pride ourselves on providing the best in tree care and customer service. While we have grown considerably since Amy Langbein Heath took over in 2011, we strive to maintain the small business feel that our long-time customers have come to expect from our arborists, crews, and office staff.
In July 2022, we were happy to bring on Kay Chupik and her company Chupik Tree Service to continue to bring superior tree care to East Dallas and beyond.
Chupik Tree Service was started in 1987 by Stanley Chupik. Stan and Kay ran Chupik Tree Service as a family business and became well known in the Lakewood area of Dallas for providing top-quality tree trimming with a hands-on and personal approach. Following Stan’s passing in 2017, Kay continued to run Chupik Tree Service herself, not just providing estimates but also helping out on the tree crews!
In early 2022, through mutual friends at the Eagle Postal Center in Lakewood, Kay reached out to Amy to discuss some issues she was having in keeping up with the demands of running her small tree company. Ultimately, Amy and Kay decided that customers would be best served by Chupik Tree Services becoming part of Texas Tree Surgeons. This way, the relationships Kay had fostered in the community could continue to receive her personal attention, while Texas Tree Surgeons could provide Kay’s customers with the quality of tree service they had come to expect.
In recognition of the history and expertise that Kay brings to our Texas Tree Surgeon family, she will continue to give estimates and tend to the tree work needs of her long-time clients under the name “TTS Chupik Tree Service.” We are happy to debut a new version of our logo for the services Kay offers, one which combines our strong TTS branding with the familiar Chupik name.
As Texas Tree Surgeons and Chupik Tree Service move into this new era, we are excited to see how we can continue to grow in our commitment to loving trees and loving our community.
Want to reach out to Kay Chupik or any of our arborists? Send us a message!
Similar blogs related to this topic
In late winter and early spring, it is common to see crape myrtles in North Texas with all of their canopies and upper branches removed, leaving only standing trunks. Understandably called “topping,” as the top…Read more