The yard’s treasures are flowering landscaping trees.
The effect they make on a yard’s appearance in spring may be greater than that of any other plant, taken singly. Browse the articles I’ve linked to below for details on certain flowering landscape tree kinds. There are pictures.
Crape Myrtles: Southern landscape trees
Crape myrtles are a well-liked option among Southerners for flowering landscaping trees because of their lengthy blooming season (mid-summer to fall). These beautiful landscaping trees have pink, white, red, and lavender blooming clusters. On the tips of young wood, the clusters can be seen. These flowering landscape trees can occasionally be treated as perennials in the north, dying back in the winter and regrowing in the spring.
This article examines various weeping variations that bloom, led by four different cherry species. Weeping specimens are not all flowering landscape trees.
The common name for these floral landscape trees was deduced from the size and shape of the blossoms. Do you desire a specimen with a large, bright bloom, like a saucer? Find out more about these lovely things here.
The Sharon Rose
Rose of Sharon is a flowering shrub, despite the fact that some people mistakenly think of it as a landscape “tree” (since it grows tall and can be pruned to have a single trunk). It is a useful plant for individuals wishing to spread the color display in their yard out across the growing season because it blooms quite late and for a long time.
Top 10 List of Spring-Blooming Landscape Trees and Shrubs
This article provides information on ten landscape plants that bloom in the spring and add color to our landscapes. Crabapple, callery pear, and redbud are all included.
Late-Blooming Landscape Trees: Hawthorn
Information on Washington hawthorn trees is provided in this article; these trees are arguably most prized for the season in which they bloom (late spring to early summer). While their blossoms are wonderful sights for eyes suffering from winter’s barrenness, many of the well-known floral varieties bloom earlier in the spring and depart from us too soon!
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