|Description||Larix laricina, commonly called tamarack, is a deciduous conifer whose green needles turn a showy yellow in fall before falling to the ground as winter approaches.||Pacific Sunset Maple is an excellent medium sized tree that is very tolerant to urban conditions.
limited quantities||Is an introduction that is resistant to anthracnose and frost cracking. Has a strong central leader, uniform upright pyramidal shape.||If you want fall color, this northern red oak is a must.||Majestic Skies™ is a large shade tree with a symmetrical form and straight branching, a distinct improvement over the species.||Purple Prince is a crabapple that reach 20 feet with rose red blossoms.|
|Content||Larix laricina (American Larch)
Larix laricina, commonly called tamarack, eastern larch, American larch or hackmatack, is a deciduous conifer whose green needles turn a showy yellow in fall before falling to the ground as winter approaches. This is a tree of very cold climates, growing to the tree line across North America. It is native to boggy soils, wet poorly-drained woodlands and some moist upland soils primarily in the boreal forests from central Alaska, Yukon Territories and British Columbia to Newfoundland dipping south to Minnesota, Illinois and Pennsylvania. This is a medium to large sized tree that typically grows to 40-60′ (less frequently to 80’) tall with an open pyramidal shape and horizontal branching. Slender green needles (to 1 1/4″ long) grow in brush-like clusters (up to 30 needles per cluster) which appear at the ends of short spur-like shoots spaced along the branches. Rounded cones (to 1”) mature to brown. Bark on mature trees is a scaly, reddish-brown.
Common Name: tamarack
Native Range: Northern North America
Zone: 2 to 5
Height: 40.00 to 80.00 feet
Spread: 15.00 to 30.00 feet
Bloom Time: spring
Bloom Description: small non-descript
Sun: Full sun
Suggested Use: Rain Garden
Leaf: yellow gold||Pacific Sunset Maple is an excellent medium sized tree that is very tolerant to urban conditions. This hybrid maple combines the best qualities of its parents Acer truncatum and Acer platanoides. It has very glossy dark green leaves that will develop a mixed full color of yellows, oranges, and reds. It will tolerate a wide range of soil conditions and makes for a good straight tree.
Plant Type: Shade Tree
Growth Rate Moderate
Zone: 4 - 7
Deer Resistant: Yes
Exposure: Full Sun, Partial Shade
Bloom Time: Spring
Bark Type: Smooth
Landscape/Use: Provide Shade
Shape: Spreading, Upright
af Color: Green
Fall Color: Orange Red||EXCLAMATION! ™ London planetree
Platanus acerifolia 'Morton Circle'
Is an introduction that is resistant to anthracnose and frost cracking. Has a strong central leader, uniform upright pyramidal shape, densely branched, excellent tolerance to difficult urban conditions. Exclamation! ™ develops exquisite exfoliating bark at an early age and shows good resistance to powdery mildew.
Mature Height: 55-65 feet
Mature Width: 40-50 feet
Light Exposure: Full sun (6 hrs direct light daily)
Hardiness Zones: Zone 4,
Soil Preference: Moist, well-drained soil
Salt Spray: Tolerant
Drought Conditions: Tolerant
Poor Drainage: Moderately Tolerant
Ornamental Interest: Showy fruit, Attractive bark
Season of Interest: Early winter, Mid-winter, Late winter, Early fall
Flower Color & Fragrance: Inconspicuous
Shape or Form: Pyramidal
Growth Rate: Fast
Transplants Well: Yes
Wildlife: Birds, Insect pollinators, Small mammals||Quercus rubra
Common Name: Northern Red Oak | Type: Tree
Family: Fagaceae | Native Range: Eastern North America
Zone: 4 to 8 | Height: 50.00 to 75.00 feet | Spread: 50.00 to 75.00 feet
Bloom Time: May | Bloom Description: Yellowish-green
Sun: Full sun | Water: Dry to medium
Maintenance: Low | Suggested Use: Shade Tree, Street Tree
Flower: Insignificant | Leaf: Good Fall
Tolerate: Drought, Dry Soil, Black Walnut, Air Pollution
Easily grown in average, dry to medium moisture, acidic soil in full sun. Prefers fertile, sandy, finely-textured soils with good drainage.
Quercus rubra, commonly called red oak or northern red oak, is a medium sized, deciduous tree with a rounded to broad-spreading, often irregular crown. Typically grows at a moderate-to-fast rate to a height of 50-75' (often larger in the wild). Dark, lustrous green leaves (grayish-white beneath) with 7-11, toothed lobes which are sharply pointed at the tips. Leaves turn brownish-red in autumn. Insignificant flowers in separate male and female catkins appear in spring. Fruits are acorns (with flat, saucer-shaped cups) which mature in early fall. An abundant crop of acorns may not occur before this tree reaches 40 years old. A Missouri native tree which typically occurs on northern- and eastern-facing wooded slopes throughout the State.
Genus name comes from the classical Latin name for oak trees.
Specific epithet means red.
Generally a durable and long-lived tree. Susceptible to oak wilt which is a systemic fungal disease that has no cure. Chlorosis (yellowing of the leaves while the veins remain green) often occurs when soils are not sufficiently acidic.|
Majestic Skies™ Northern Pin Oak
Quercus ellipsoidalis 'Bailskies'
Majestic Skies™ is a large shade tree with a symmetrical form and straight branching, a distinct improvement over the species. Foliage is more substantial and darker green, and shows excellent red fall color. Northern pin oaks prefer to grow in full sun with deep, well-drained soil.
Exposure: Full Sun
Foliage: Thick glossy green
Pruning: Late winter
Watering: Low to medium
Fertilizing: Balanced NPK
|Malus 'Purple Prince'
Common Name: flowering crabapple | Type: Tree
Family: Rosaceae | Zone: 4 to 8
Height: 18.00 to 20.00 feet | Spread: 18.00 to 20.00 feet
Bloom Time: April | Bloom Description: Rose red
Sun: Full sun | Water: Medium
Maintenance: Low | Suggested Use: Flowering Tree
Flower: Showy, Fragrant | Attracts: Birds, Hummingbirds, Butterflies
Fruit: Showy, Edible | Tolerate: Air Pollution
Best grown in medium moisture, well-drained, acidic loams in full sun. Adapts to a wide range of soils. Established trees have some drought tolerance. Although some flowers may be lost, it is best to prune this tree as needed in late winter. Spring pruning should be avoided as it produces fresh, open cuts where fireblight bacterium can enter.
Malus is a genus of about 35 species of deciduous trees and shrubs from Europe, Asia and North America.
Genus name from Latin is an ancient name for apple.
'Purple Prince' is a cross of (Malus ‘Bluebeard’ by Malus ‘Liset’) by Malus ‘Garnet’ that was developed by John L. Fiala of Medina, Ohio. The patent has been assigned to the J. Frank Schmidt & Son Co. nursery of Boring, Oregon. ‘Purple Prince’ is a small rounded tree with upward spreading branches that grows 18 to 20 ft. tall and wide. In spring, it has ovate purple-bronze leaves that gradually turn green in summer and then golden in fall. Its rosy red single flowers mature into round 3/8 to 1/2 in. purple fruits that persist into winter and attract birds. ‘Purple Prince’ has excellent resistance to scab and cedar apple rust and good resistance to fireblight and mildew. It is considered to be a rapid grower but is less likely to have problems with stem splitting. U.S. Plant Patent #8,478 issued November 30, 1993.
The main diseases of crabapple are scab, fire blight, rusts, leaf spot and powdery mildew. Potential insect pests are of lesser concern and include tent caterpillars, aphids, Japanese beetles, borers and scale. Spider mites may occur.
'Purple Prince' has good disease resistance to the main diseases of crabapples.|
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