Draw a circle on the ground equal to the diameter of the pine in height. This method is suitable for relatively small trees (to five metres). Outlining the circle, make sure you do not run into the masonry or other foreign objects.
Start to dig up the soil in a circle. If the soil allows, you can just go along the circle and a shovel to throw the earth away from the pine. Try to dig up evenly and not get carried away.
If you have any difficulties when digging, try to leave under the tree. This means that you need to dig in the form of an inverted pyramid, leaving the shovel deep into the earth, towards pine. If the tree is small, you are unlikely to meet the roots. If you still stumbled on the rhizome, do not cut it. Like any other small plant, pine is very sharply reacts to any damage and can just simply not settle down in a new place.
Raise the excavated plant under the tip of the barrel. Be careful when transporting the tree to a new location, do not attempt to drag the branches, or the tip of pine. If another instance was too heavy, drag it on a thick cloth, and have her move to a new location.
Granulate the ground around a large tree. If you want to move a large pine tree in a different place, you'll need special equipment. The drill or earth drill you perfect. Don't be afraid to touch the crust, as in other ways to dig a tree you will not succeed.
Tie the tree as high as possible to the top. The other side of the easiest thing to fix on the car and thus pull the barrel.
Cut off the bottom and withering branches of the tree. The loss of most of the roots, one way or another, affect the development of the tree. So better to cut off that part of the branches, which will still die.