Showing all 13 results

  • Adams Crabapple 2-2.5″

    $279.99

    Adams Crabapple Care

    Planting: Choose a site with well-drained soil and full sunlight for your Adams Crabapple tree. Ensure the soil is fertile and moist but well-draining. Plant the tree with enough space for its mature size and root system to develop.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply and regularly, ensuring the root zone is thoroughly soaked. Avoid overwatering, as it can lead to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate temperature, and suppress weeds. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunk to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Adams Crabapple trees generally don’t require heavy fertilization. Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Prune your Adams Crabapple tree during the dormant season (late fall to early spring) to remove dead, damaged, or crossing branches. This promotes airflow and maintains the tree’s shape. Avoid heavy pruning, as it can impact flowering and fruiting.

    Protection: Protect young trees from harsh weather conditions, strong winds, and extreme temperatures. Consider using tree wraps or shields to prevent sunscald during winter.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor for common pests like aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, as well as diseases like apple scab and powdery mildew. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides.

    Fruit Thinning: If your Adams Crabapple tree produces an abundance of fruit, consider thinning them in early summer to improve fruit size and prevent branch breakage.

  • Blue Atlas Cedar 6-7′

    $279.99

    Blue Atlas Cedar Care

    Sunlight: Plant the Blue Atlas Cedar in a location that receives full sun to partial shade. It thrives in areas with ample sunlight but can tolerate some shade.

    Soil: Ensure the soil is well-drained and slightly acidic to neutral. Avoid waterlogged or compacted soil, as it can lead to root rot. Incorporate organic matter into the soil before planting to improve drainage and fertility.

    Watering: Water newly planted Blue Atlas Cedars regularly to establish a deep root system. Once established, water during dry periods, ensuring the soil remains evenly moist but not waterlogged. Deep watering less frequently is preferable to frequent shallow watering.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree to conserve moisture, suppress weeds, and insulate the roots. Maintain a mulch layer of 2-3 inches, but avoid piling mulch against the trunk to prevent rot.

    Fertilization: Blue Atlas Cedars generally do not require fertilization if planted in fertile soil. However, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring if growth appears stunted or foliage color fades. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Minimal pruning is typically required for Blue Atlas Cedars. Remove any dead, damaged, or diseased branches as needed. Shape the tree lightly if desired in late winter or early spring before new growth emerges.

    Protection: Protect young Blue Atlas Cedars from harsh winter winds and sunscald by wrapping the trunk with burlap or using a commercial tree wrap. Provide shelter from strong winds if possible to prevent damage to the branches.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor for pests such as spider mites, aphids, and scale insects. Treat infestations promptly with insecticidal soap or horticultural oil. Blue Atlas Cedars are generally resistant to most diseases but watch for signs of fungal issues such as needle blight and treat as necessary with appropriate fungicides.

  • Eastern Red Bud 2-2.5″

    $279.99

    Red Bud Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full to partial sunlight for your Red Bud tree. Ensure that the soil is fertile and moist but well-draining. Plant the tree with enough space for its root system to spread comfortably.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply and regularly, ensuring that the root zone is thoroughly soaked. However, avoid overwatering, as Red Bud trees are susceptible to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunk to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: Red Bud trees generally do not require heavy fertilization. However, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide essential nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Prune your Red Bud tree during the dormant season (late fall to early spring) to remove dead, damaged, or crossing branches. This promotes airflow and maintains the tree’s shape. Avoid heavy pruning, as Red Buds bloom on old wood.

    Protection: Protect young Red Bud trees from harsh weather conditions, such as strong winds and extreme temperatures. Consider staking young trees to provide additional support until they establish strong root systems.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor your Red Bud tree for common pests like aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, as well as diseases like verticillium wilt and canker. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides, and prune affected branches to prevent the spread of diseases.

    Winter Care: Red Bud trees are generally hardy, but providing some winter protection, such as wrapping the trunk with burlap or applying a layer of mulch around the base, can help prevent frost damage and minimize stress during cold weather.

  • Green Giant Arborvitae

    $149.99$299.99

    Green Giant Arborvitae Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full to partial sunlight. Green Giant Arborvitae can tolerate a variety of soil types but prefer slightly acidic, moist soil. Plant them with enough space between each tree to accommodate their mature size.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply and infrequently, allowing the soil to dry slightly between waterings. Avoid overwatering, as it can lead to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the trees, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate temperature, and suppress weeds. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunks to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Green Giant Arborvitae generally don’t require heavy fertilization. However, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Minimal pruning is needed for Green Giant Arborvitae. Remove any dead, damaged, or diseased branches as needed. Prune to maintain the desired shape and size, but avoid heavy pruning, as it may affect the tree’s natural form.

    Protection: Protect young trees from harsh weather conditions, strong winds, and extreme temperatures. Consider using tree wraps or shelters to shield them during winter.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor for common pests like spider mites, bagworms, and aphids, as well as diseases like canker and root rot. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides.

    Winter Care: Green Giant Arborvitae are generally hardy, but providing some winter protection, such as wrapping the trees with burlap or applying anti-desiccant sprays, can help prevent winter damage.

  • Japanese Maple 24-30″

    $299.99

    Japanese Maple Care

    Light: Japanese Maples thrive in partial shade to full sun, depending on the variety. In hotter climates, provide afternoon shade to prevent leaf scorching. Variegated varieties may require more sun to maintain their color.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist but not waterlogged. Water deeply and thoroughly, especially during dry spells or hot weather. Mulch around the base of the tree to retain soil moisture and regulate temperature.

    Soil: Japanese Maples prefer well-draining, slightly acidic soil rich in organic matter. Amend heavy clay soils with compost or peat moss to improve drainage and fertility.

    Fertilization: Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer formulated for trees and shrubs in early spring before new growth emerges. Avoid high-nitrogen fertilizers, as they can promote excessive foliage growth at the expense of overall health.

    Pruning: Prune Japanese Maples sparingly to maintain their natural form and structure. Remove dead, diseased, or crossing branches in late winter or early spring. Lightly shape the tree to enhance its aesthetic appeal, but avoid heavy pruning, especially in summer.

    Protection: Protect Japanese Maples from harsh winds and frost, especially in winter. Consider wrapping young trees with burlap or providing a windbreak to prevent winter damage.

    Pests and Diseases: Keep an eye out for common pests such as aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, which may infest Japanese Maples. Treat infestations promptly with insecticidal soap or horticultural oil. Watch for signs of fungal diseases such as powdery mildew or verticillium wilt, and ensure good air circulation around the tree to prevent disease development.

    Winter Care: In colder climates, provide extra protection for Japanese Maples during winter. Mulch around the base of the tree to insulate the roots and prevent frost heaving. Avoid heavy pruning in fall, as it can stimulate new growth susceptible to winter damage.

  • Kwanzan Cherry 2-2.5″

    $279.99

    Kwanzan Cherry Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full sunlight for your Kwanzan Cherry tree. Ensure that the soil is fertile and moist but well-draining. Plant the tree with enough space for its mature size and root system to develop.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply and regularly, ensuring that the root zone is thoroughly soaked. However, avoid overwatering, as Kwanzan Cherry trees are susceptible to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunk to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: Kwanzan Cherry trees generally do not require heavy fertilization. However, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide essential nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Prune your Kwanzan Cherry tree during the dormant season (late fall to early spring) to remove dead, damaged, or crossing branches. This promotes airflow and maintains the tree’s shape. Avoid heavy pruning, as Kwanzan Cherries bloom on old wood.

    Protection: Protect young Kwanzan Cherry trees from harsh weather conditions, such as strong winds and extreme temperatures. Consider staking young trees to provide additional support until they establish strong root systems.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor your Kwanzan Cherry tree for common pests like aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, as well as diseases like cherry leaf spot and powdery mildew. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides, and prune affected branches to prevent the spread of diseases.

    Winter Care: Kwanzan Cherry trees are generally hardy, but providing some winter protection, such as wrapping the trunk with burlap or applying a layer of mulch around the base, can help prevent frost damage and minimize stress during cold weather.

  • Multi-Stem River Birch 8-10′

    $279.99

    Multi-Stem River Birch Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full to partial sunlight for your Multi-Stem River Birch. Ensure that the soil is acidic to slightly alkaline. Plant the tree with enough space for its multiple trunks to spread comfortably.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply and regularly, ensuring that the entire root ball is thoroughly moistened. However, avoid waterlogging or standing water, as River Birches are susceptible to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunks to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: Multi-Stem River Birches generally do not require heavy fertilization. However, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide essential nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Minimal pruning is required for Multi-Stem River Birches. Remove any dead, damaged, or crossing branches as needed to maintain a healthy structure and appearance. Avoid excessive pruning, as River Birches tend to bleed sap.

    Protection: Protect young Multi-Stem River Birch trees from harsh weather conditions, such as strong winds and extreme temperatures. Consider staking young trees to provide additional support until they establish strong root systems.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor your Multi-Stem River Birch for common pests like aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, as well as diseases like leaf spot and canker. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides, and prune affected branches to prevent the spread of diseases.

    Winter Care: Multi-Stem River Birches are generally hardy, but providing some winter protection, such as wrapping the trunks with burlap or applying a layer of mulch around the base, can help prevent frost damage and minimize stress during cold weather.

  • Norway Spruce 6-7′

    $249.99

    Norway Spruce Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full sunlight for your Norway Spruce tree. Ensure the soil is acidic to neutral and avoid areas prone to waterlogging. Plant the tree with enough space for its mature size, considering its broad conical shape.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply and regularly, ensuring the root zone is thoroughly soaked. However, avoid overwatering, as it can lead to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate temperature, and suppress weeds. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunk to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Norway Spruce trees generally don’t require heavy fertilization. Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Minimal pruning is needed for Norway Spruce trees. Remove any dead, damaged, or diseased branches as needed. Prune to maintain the desired shape and remove lower branches for clearance.

    Protection: Protect young trees from harsh weather conditions, strong winds, and extreme temperatures. Consider using tree wraps or shelters to shield them during winter.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor for common pests like spider mites, aphids, and adelgids, as well as diseases like needle cast and canker. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides.

    Winter Care: Norway Spruce trees are generally hardy, but providing some winter protection, such as wrapping the trees with burlap or applying anti-desiccant sprays, can help prevent winter damage.

  • Okame Cherry 2-2.5″

    $279.99

    Okame Cherry Care

    Planting: Choose a site with well-draining soil and full sunlight for your Okame Cherry tree. Ensure the soil is fertile and moist but well-draining. Plant the tree with enough space for its mature size and root system to develop.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply and regularly, ensuring the root zone is thoroughly soaked. Avoid overwatering, as it can lead to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate temperature, and suppress weeds. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunk to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Okame Cherry trees generally don’t require heavy fertilization. Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Prune your Okame Cherry tree during the dormant season (late fall to early spring) to remove dead, damaged, or crossing branches. This promotes airflow and maintains the tree’s shape. Avoid heavy pruning, as it can impact flowering.

    Protection: Protect young trees from harsh weather conditions, strong winds, and extreme temperatures. Consider using tree wraps or shields to prevent sunscald during winter.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor for common pests like aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, as well as diseases like cherry leaf spot and powdery mildew. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides.

    Winter Care: Okame Cherry trees are generally hardy, but providing winter protection, such as wrapping the trunk with burlap or applying mulch around the base, can prevent frost damage.

  • Prairifire Crabapple 2-2.5″

    $279.99

    Prairifire Crabapple Care

    Planting: Choose a site with well-drained soil and full sunlight for your Prairie Fire Crabapple tree. Ensure the soil is fertile and moist but well-draining. Plant the tree with enough space for its mature size and root system to develop.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply and regularly, ensuring the root zone is thoroughly soaked. Avoid overwatering, as it can lead to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate temperature, and suppress weeds. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunk to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Prairie Fire Crabapple trees generally don’t require heavy fertilization. Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Prune your Prairie Fire Crabapple tree during the dormant season (late fall to early spring) to remove dead, damaged, or crossing branches. This promotes airflow and maintains the tree’s shape. Avoid heavy pruning, as it can impact flowering and fruiting.

    Protection: Protect young trees from harsh weather conditions, strong winds, and extreme temperatures. Consider using tree wraps or shields to prevent sunscald during winter.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor for common pests like aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, as well as diseases like apple scab and powdery mildew. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides.

    Fruit Thinning: If your Prairie Fire Crabapple tree produces an abundance of fruit, consider thinning them in early summer to improve fruit size and prevent branch breakage.

  • Red Maple 2-2.5″

    $279.99

    Red Maple Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full to partial sunlight. Red Maples prefer slightly acidic soil but can adapt to different soil types. Plant the tree with enough space for its roots to spread comfortably.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s early years and dry periods. Water deeply and regularly, but avoid overwatering, as Red Maples are susceptible to root rot in waterlogged soil.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree to retain moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunk to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: Red Maples typically don’t require heavy fertilization. However, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to support healthy growth. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for proper application.

    Pruning: Prune your Red Maple tree during the dormant season (late fall to early spring) to remove dead, damaged, or crossing branches. This promotes air circulation and maintains the tree’s shape. Avoid heavy pruning, as Red Maples bleed sap excessively.

    Protection: Protect young Red Maple trees from harsh weather conditions, such as strong winds and extreme temperatures. Consider staking young trees to provide additional support until they establish strong root systems.

    Pest and Disease Control: Keep an eye out for common pests like aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, as well as diseases like leaf spot and tar spot. Treat infestations promptly with insecticidal soap or horticultural oil, and prune affected branches to prevent the spread of diseases.

    Winter Care: Red Maples are generally hardy, but providing some winter protection, such as wrapping the trunk with burlap or applying a layer of mulch around the base, can help prevent frost damage and minimize stress during cold weather.

  • Red Oak 2-2.5″

    $279.99

    Red Oak Care

    Planting: Choose a sunny location with well-drained, slightly acidic soil; plant in early spring or fall, digging a hole twice as wide as the root ball and just as deep.

    Watering: Water deeply once a week during the first year, then during prolonged dry periods after establishment.

    Mulching: Apply a 2-3 inch layer of mulch around the base to retain moisture and regulate soil temperature, keeping mulch a few inches away from the trunk.

    Fertilizing: Fertilize in early spring with a balanced, slow-release fertilizer, avoiding over-fertilization.

    Pruning: Prune in late winter or early spring to remove dead or diseased branches, avoiding heavy pruning to prevent oak wilt disease.

    Pest and Disease Management: Monitor for common pests such as oak leaf caterpillars and borers, and avoid pruning in late spring and summer to prevent oak wilt.

    General Maintenance: Regularly check for signs of disease or stress, and maintain a grass-free area around the base to reduce competition for nutrients and water.

  • Sugar Maple 2-2.5″

    $279.99

    Sugar Maple Care

    Planting: Choose a well-drained location with full to partial sunlight for your Sugar Maple tree. Ensure that the soil is deep, fertile, and slightly acidic. Plant the tree in a hole that is at least twice the width of the root ball and slightly shallower than the depth of the root ball.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply, allowing the water to penetrate the root zone. However, avoid waterlogging or standing water, as Sugar Maples are susceptible to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunk to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: Sugar Maples generally do not require heavy fertilization. However, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide essential nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Prune your Sugar Maple tree during the dormant season (late fall to early spring) to remove dead, damaged, or crossing branches. This promotes airflow and maintains the tree’s shape. Avoid heavy pruning, as Sugar Maples are prone to bleeding sap.

    Protection: Protect young Sugar Maple trees from harsh weather conditions, such as strong winds and extreme temperatures. Consider staking young trees to provide additional support until they establish strong root systems.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor your Sugar Maple tree for common pests like aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, as well as diseases like tar spot and powdery mildew. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides, and prune affected branches to prevent the spread of diseases.

    Winter Care: Sugar Maples are generally hardy, but providing some winter protection, such as wrapping the trunk with burlap or applying a layer of mulch around the base, can help prevent frost damage and minimize stress during cold weather