The fig tree is a favorite of urban planners and designers.
It’s a tree that’s easy to care for and easy to find.
And now it’s gaining popularity for its natural beauty.
But there’s a catch: The tree is one of the few trees in the United States that’s grown with a pesticide in its root system.
The USDA says the plant’s tree bark contains a potent, highly toxic insecticide called dicamba.
The agency says the pesticide has been banned in the U.S. since the 1980s, but the agency is not giving any details about its use.
The plant also has an odor and can grow to a size of several feet.
So it’s a bit of a mystery.
Why does the USDA require the tree to be sprayed every year?
It’s not a hard answer, but it’s one that many urban planners say they don’t want to be left to speculate.
“The problem with spraying is, you don’t know what the effects will be on the tree,” said John J. O’Brien, who is a professor at the University of Michigan’s Department of Forestry and Environmental Studies.
“There are no studies on how the tree is doing at that time.”
In an email, the USDA said the agency has “a wide range of options for addressing the risks posed by dicambam-containing tree bark to both the plant and the human environment, including the possibility of conducting an independent field evaluation.”
In the 1990s, researchers sprayed the bark of more than 300 species of fig trees, including American redwoods and California redwoods, according to a report by the U,S.
The report said that dicamphamides are found in figs, and that it can cause problems for the tree if they’re exposed to the chemical for long periods of time.
So the agency decided to stop spraying in 1999, and it started doing so again in 2004, the report said.
Now, the agency says it has started applying dicam-free tree bark, but not for a full five years.
The issue of dicamylamides has been a hot topic among urban planners.
Some people say that the pesticide is an unnecessary hazard, but others say the agency should use more data about the effects of the insecticide on the trees.
The problem with dicamara in trees is that it’s not easy to use.
For the tree, it’s sprayed with a chemical that can dissolve the bark, which then dries out.
It can also damage the tree’s bark, and if the tree gets too wet, the chemical can cause the tree and its surrounding vegetation to rot.
And the chemical is toxic to insects, as well.
The EPA, which is responsible for regulating dicamaras, does not have a standard on how long to spray, but in general, it says that the agency will wait until at least six months after the first application of the pesticide to spray.
That means it will need to be spray more often than the agency said it would need to.
For urban planners, that’s a huge concern.
“I am a tree guy, and I don’t understand the difference between a tree and a weed,” said Mark M. Stahl, an urban planner and professor of forestry at the College of William and Mary.
“When it comes to spraying, I just think it should be done more often.”
The issue is one that is currently being studied in the California-based Department of Pesticide Regulation, which regulates dicammars.
According to a recent report by DPR, the Department of Agriculture and the Environmental Protection Agency have spent more than $300 million on research in recent years.
“We’re seeing an increase in interest in how dicaphamides affect tree species,” said Rachel M. Witte, an assistant professor of plant science at the UC Berkeley Botanical Garden.
“It’s an area that needs to be studied very closely.”
She added that there is a need for a more thorough evaluation of the effects the pesticide may have on other plants.
In the past, the pesticide was approved for use on citrus trees in Florida, but those trees are now grown in California and other states.
It also has been approved for other plants, including pine, and has been used on a variety of crops.
So if the USDA’s new plan comes to pass, it could have an impact on the pine industry, too.
“You can’t expect to see pine in your yard for the next decade,” said Chris A. Osterholm, a landscape designer and environmental consultant in Sacramento, Calif.
“That is something we don’t expect.”
The USDA has also said it will be looking at the impact of dichlorvosan on other crops.
In addition to being a possible cause of disease outbreaks, the fungicide has been linked to serious health problems for people who are exposed to it.
“This will affect everything,” said Stahl.
“If the tree isn’t treated, then