Initially, the pruning head/cane technique was only applied to create titles and stimulate fertilization in grapes from grape varieties. But along with the time, there are some farmers who try to cut grapes with this technique. In principle, this pruning system has the aim of protecting plant posture to keep it small and short. So the vine is made of short stubs so that it can stand on its own without any support. If you have a problem with a grape tree pruning, we suggest you call the best tree service near your area.
In addition to the head pruning technique, spur pruning is done by cutting the grapes so that the shape of the tree title follows the planned path. This path is generally made of a buffer wire arranged so as to make a fence. You can implement pruning with spur pruning techniques for grapes that are kept using a trellis system as well as several multiple systems. Regarding the steps is to cut some of the sides of the plant and only part of the buds remain in the tertiary branches.
Usually, the secondary branches of a vine planted with a trellis system will follow the wire lines that have been stretched. For a moment the tertiary branch that carries the fruit cluster will grow vertically from the second branch to make a kind of fence. Often the tertiary branches will grow new tertiary branches. Therefore, this new tertiary branch must be removed so as not to waste nutrients contained in plants.
After all the tertiary branches at the top have been trimmed, the next step is you can cut the tertiary branches that are exactly in the secondary branches. Then, also remove the branches of water that generally grow in a random way from the secondary branches and primary stems. Pruning work is over if the size of the tertiary branches has become shorter and all the water branches have been removed.
Now is the time for you to await the growth of new tertiary branches. During the waiting period, you must always discard all branches of the growing water. This is because the branch of water is not a productive branch, but a branch that can waste plant nutrient reserves that should be channeled to fruit formation.