The answer is, it depends.
The answer is simple.
Saplings learn, grow, and change.
They become better as the season progresses and grow bigger, healthier and more colorful.
You’ll notice more and more of your saplings in autumn.
Saplings learn and grow in their early days.
They begin to grow large and powerful and produce seedlings.
You can harvest them as early as spring and harvest a larger number of seedlings as summer approaches.
Sapling learnings, however, change with the seasons.
Sapling grows in seasons of drought, when soil moisture is low.
Saples become drier in the spring, and grow larger and stronger as the weather warms.
Saples grow faster as the seasons change.
In winter, saplings have less time to reach full maturity and mature.
Saplifters and the grasshoppers that grow on them are more susceptible to leaf death and can die from frostbite.
But saplings are also susceptible to other problems.
You may see more and larger grasshopper populations and a decrease in the number of leafy plants.
You will also see more plants dying from frost and pests.
The best thing to do with saplings is to grow them, harvest them and let them sit until the soil has cooled and the plants die.