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Information About Japanese Zelkova

Information About Japanese Zelkova


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Zelkova Tree Information: Japanese Zelkova Tree Facts And Care

By Teo Spengler

Even if you've seen Japanese zelkovas growing in your town, you may not be familiar with the name. It's both a shade tree and an ornamental that is fairly cold hardy and easy to grow. For more Japanese zelkova tree facts, click this article.


How to Grow Zelkova serrata Plants in your Garden

The Zelkova serrata plant is a beautiful medium-to-large deciduous tree native to Eastern Asia. It was first brought to the United States in 1862.

It has a significant tolerance against Dutch Elm disease and many types of insects, and is also known to be tolerant to pesky deer.

It is a useful tree to grow in area that have air pollution.

Zelkova serrata belongs to the Ulmaceae family, which also includes the Elms. Some of the common names for the plants include Japanese zelkova, keaki, and saw-leaf zelkova.

These trees can reach about 50 to 80 feet (15 to 24 m) in height and have a similar spread.


Japanese Zelkova (Zelkova serrata) photograph by Cliff.

It is easy to love this tree, as they are beautiful, majestic trees requiring little work and care.

Blooms of small green flowers occur in mid to late spring, though these are not really very significant. Wingless drupes will develop in the autumn.

They carry a dense foliage of green leaves that can change to gold, red, and even purple in the autumn / fall.

Zelkova serrata have a thick, strong trunk with a grey-brown bark that often peels as it ages, revealing patches of brilliant orange inner bark.

The tree is large and voluminous, making it ideal to use as a stunning shade tree in a yard or garden. Additionally, they can make a lovely addition to the home as they can be used as bonsai trees.


Tips & Information about Japanese Zelkova - garden

A close relative of the elm, a tall and beautiful shade tree with a vase-shaped habit, interesting peeling bark and good fall color low maintenance and trouble-free, an excellent choice for street plantings or larger landscapes

Japanese Zelkova has forest green foliage throughout the season. The serrated pointy leaves turn an outstanding orange in the fall. Neither the flowers nor the fruit are ornamentally significant.

Japanese Zelkova is a deciduous tree with an upright spreading habit of growth. Its relatively fine texture sets it apart from other landscape plants with less refined foliage.

This is a relatively low maintenance tree, and is best pruned in late winter once the threat of extreme cold has passed. It has no significant negative characteristics.

Japanese Zelkova is recommended for the following landscape applications

Japanese Zelkova will grow to be about 70 feet tall at maturity, with a spread of 50 feet. It has a low canopy with a typical clearance of 5 feet from the ground, and should not be planted underneath power lines. It grows at a medium rate, and under ideal conditions can be expected to live for 70 years or more.

This tree should only be grown in full sunlight. It is very adaptable to both dry and moist locations, and should do just fine under average home landscape conditions. It is not particular as to soil type or pH. It is somewhat tolerant of urban pollution. This species is not originally from North America.


Spring in Japan is famed for its breathtaking cherry blossom views. Tourists flood popular locations like Ueno Park and Himeji Castle to capture that perfect shot of the world-famous blooms. But if you’re not a fan of the crowds, or have already seen cherry blossoms, fall is the next best time to visit for gorgeous views of Japanese autumn leaves.

Generally, autumn in Japan occurs between October and December. While these dates vary from year to year and depend on location, the best time to visit Tokyo, Kyoto, and Osaka in the autumn in 2020 is between mid-November to mid-December.

Momijigari (autumn leaf viewing) season is now upon us , so here’s a list of 13 Japanese autumn leaves viewing spots in Tokyo, Kyoto, and Osaka.

– Tokyo –

1. Mizumoto Park (水元公園)


Image credit: @shiratori_toru

Mizumoto Park is the biggest park in Tokyo, with an area of more than 90 hectares – around the size of 110 football fields. It is a family-friendly park that locals enjoy, with fields for barbecues and picnics, an aquatic plant garden, an iris garden, and the most iconic Metasequoia forest. Bird-watching is also popular as more than 100 species of birds have been spotted within the park.


Image credit: @shinobu4714


Image credit: @kotetsu_jackrussell


Image credit: @104life

The Metasequoia forest is a sight to behold in autumn as over 1,500 Metasequoia trees turn shades of red, orange, and yellow. In summer, the leaves are a luscious green, while in winter, the trees are covered with a blanket of snow. The Mizumoto Park is a park with great views no matter the season.


Image credit: @hirokingraph


Image credit: @sakaki0325

Once you’re done immersing yourself in the forest, cross the river and admire the view from the opposite bank. There is also an adventure area with playgrounds and swings for the kids.


Image credit: 夏の海

Opening hours: 24 hours, Daily
Address: 3-2 Mizumoto-Koen Katsushika-ku, 125-0034 Tokyo
Nearest station: Kanamachi Station
Telephone: 03-3607-8321
Website

2. Gotokuji Temple (豪徳寺)


Image credit: @trico303

Gotokuji Temple in Setagaya is said to be the birthplace of maneki neko – the lucky cats that have a beckoning paw. This temple specialises in the right-pawed version of the maneki neko , which is said to bring wealth and good luck.

There are over 1,000 maneki neko here, ranging from sizes as small as 3cm to as large as 30cm. The number of lucky cats is constantly increasing as visitors leave the figurines at the temple after making a wish or prayer.


Image credit: @hiroyukikashiwagi


Image credit: @zebra_hat

Besides coming here for the maneki neko , Gotokuji Temple is also a great spot to enjoy the bright red leaves of the maple trees in autumn. The temple houses a main hall for prayers, as well as a 3-storey pagoda within the garden premises. Visitors are free to explore the grounds and admire the autumn leaves.


Image credit: @seico.and

At the reception, you can purchase a cat figurine and leave it at the temple after you make your wish or prayer. Alternatively, keep it as a souvenir until your wish or prayer has been fulfilled. Once your wish has come true, remember to return to the temple to show your appreciation.

There are also ema boards (Japanese wishing plaques) and omikuji (Japanese fortunes) available for purchase.


Image credit: @cocoro.m.526

Opening hours: 6AM-6PM, Daily (Temple Reception operates from 9AM-4.30PM)
Address: 2-24-7 Gotokuji, Setagaya-ku, 154-0021 Tokyo
Nearest stations: Miyanosaka Station, Gotokuji Station
Telephone: 03-3426-1437

3. Zoshigaya Kishibojin-do Temple (雑司ヶ谷鬼子母神堂)


Image credit: @maki9909

Kishibojin-do Temple is a Buddhist temple located within walking distance of Ikebukuro Station. The goddess of this temple is Kishibojin, also known as the goddess of childbirth and child-rearing. Many locals visit this temple to seek Kishibojin’s blessings for the safe delivery of their baby , their family’s safety, and their child’s academic achievements.


Image adapted from: @romio171


Image credit: @yossan555

Ginkgo trees decorate the temple grounds with their yellow leaves, and if you venture further, you’ll find a tree dubbed the “Kosazuke Konsouju” – “the gingko that gives children”. The sacred ginkgo tree is about 700 years old , 33m tall , and the trunk has a circumference of

11m. It is also called “the ginkgo that raises children” ( Kosodate Icyou ). This sacred ginkgo tree is surrounded by red torii gates belonging to the Takeyori Inari Shrine.


Image credit: @angelh922

On the temple grounds, there is also a candy shop called Kamikawaguchi-ya. It has been in operation since 1781, making it 239 years old in 2020 .


Image adapted from: @tokyolife1920

Instead of walking to Kishibojin-do Temple from Ikebukuro station, take a leisurely stroll from Zoshigaya station instead and admire the zelkova trees that line the quaint street leading to the temple.

Do note that photography within the temple itself is prohibited.

Opening hours: 9AM-5PM, Daily
Address: 3-15-20 Zoshigaya, Toshima-ku, 171-0032 Tokyo
Nearest stations: Zoshigaya Station, Kishibojin-mae Station, Ikebukuro Station
Telephone: 03-3982-8347
Website

4. Todoroki Valley (等々力渓谷公園)


Image credit: @hiroyukikashiwagi


Image credit: @bse_mesa

Todoroki Valley is the only valley in Tokyo and it is just a 20-minute train ride from central Tokyo. Within the valley, there is a 1.2km walking trail, waterfalls, shrines, a temple, and a garden. There are different species of trees here, including Japanese zelkova, Japanese mountain cherry trees, oak, maple, and ginkgo. The lush canopy of green turns into a combination of red, yellow, orange, and brown in autumn.


Image credit: @etsu246

This valley is a go-to location near the city for a short hike, whatever the season. It is especially popular in summer because the temperature within the valley is cooler and provides a brief respite from the intense heat of the city.


Image credit: @hazuki__89

You can even enjoy some mochi and green tea at an old sweets shop called Setsugekka, located within the valley. They are open daily from 11AM-4PM.

Opening hours: 24 hours, Daily
Address: 1-22, 2-37

38 Todoroki, Setagaya, 158-0082 Tokyo
Nearest station: Todoroki Station
Website

5. Tokyo National Museum (東京国立博物館)


Image credit: @obasan_oa_1012

Tokyo National Museum is one of Japan’s oldest museums, housing collections of art and archaeological artefacts. They have both permanent and temporary exhibitions. What most people don’t know is that the Tokyo National Museum has a museum garden behind the main Honkan building , and it is only open to the public in spring and autumn.


Image credit: @iiyyssii


Image credit: @kei_tuyu

Instead of staying in Ueno Park to view the autumn leaves together with hoards of other people, visit the Tokyo National Museum and the museum garden for a less crowded view of the fall foliage.

Note: Due to COVID-19, tickets must be reserved online before visiting the museum.

Museum opening hours: Tue – Thu & Sun 9.30AM-5PM | Fri & Sat 9AM-9PM (Admissions end 30 minutes before closing)
Museum garden: Open from 27th October 2020 – 6th December 2020 10AM-4PM
Admission: ¥1,000 (

USD9.50) for adults, ¥500 (

USD4.75) for University students (Regular exhibitions)
Address: 13-9 Ueno Park, Taito-ku, 110-8712 Tokyo
Telephone: 050-5541-8600 (Domestic) | +81-50-5541-8600 (International)
Nearest station: Ueno Station
Website

– Kyoto –

6. Umekoji Park (梅小路公園)


Image credit: @tetsuya.hanano

Located in the vicinity of Kyoto Station, Umekoji Park is not on most tourists’ itineraries when visiting Kyoto. But it has a lot to offer, with the Kyoto Aquarium, the Kyoto Railway Museum , and Suzaku No Niwa all located within the park .

It is a popular location among locals for a picnic or a day out, especially for those with kids. In autumn, the highlight of Umekoji Park is Suzaku No Niwa – a garden with bright red maple leaves and a 6m -tall waterfall. Suzaku No Niwa is normally only open from 9AM-5PM , from Tuesdays to Sundays. But for a limited period in autumn, Suzaku No Niwa is open till 9PM, with the last admission at 8.30PM.


Image credit: @white_fang_7


Image credit: @puffy0526

At night, pretty lights illuminate the garden, transforming the grounds into something magical. This illumination isn’t as well known as its counterparts in more popular gardens and parks, so you won’t have to fight for space when trying to take a perfect shot.

Tickets are priced at ¥400 (

USD3.80) for adults and ¥200 (

USD1.90) for elementary school students. If you’re visiting the Kyoto Aquarium or Kyoto Railway Museum on the same day, present your ticket for a ¥100 (

Note: The night illumination is scheduled to happen from 13th November 2020 to 29th November 2020 (closed on 16th November 2020 and 24th November 2020). However, it may be cancelled due to COVID-19. Please refer to Umekoji Park official website for updates.


Image adapted from: @kyukyu.2424 and @kyukyu.2424

There are also defunct trains on display in the park. 2 of these trains have been transformed into a souvenir shop and a cafe, while 2 others have been refurbished and double as rest areas.

If you’re intending to visit the Kyoto Aquarium or the Kyoto Railway Museum, hang around Umekoji Park until the sky turns dark and witness the autumn leaves light up at Suzaku No Niwa. If you’re lucky, you might even get to catch a nice sunset before the night illumination.


Image credit: @shotaalwaysgetupearly

Park opening hours: 24 hours, Daily
Address: 56-3 Kankiji-cho, Shimogyo-ku, 600-8835 Kyoto
Nearest station: Umekoji-Kyotonishi Station
Telephone: 075-352-2500
Website

7. Sennyu-ji Temple (泉涌寺)


Image credit: @aekashin

Perched atop a hill, Sennyu-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple that few tourists know of as it is hidden among the trees at the foot of Mount Tsukinowa. This temple is also known as the Imperial Temple because Emperor Shijo was buried here in 1242. The tombs of other emperors, such as Emperor Go-Horikawa and Emperor Komei, were also erected on this land.


Image credit: @ochamars3

The large temple grounds are home to several sub-temples, including a small temple dedicated to the Chinese consort Yang Gui Fei (杨贵妃). There is a building named Gozasho (御座所) , where you can find fall foliage overlooking a small pond. An additional admission fee of ¥300 (

USD2.85) is required for entrance into Gozasho .


Image credit: @yuuukaho


Image credit: @skmt_rtr

If you’re looking for a quiet place to view the autumn foliage, pay a visit to Sennyu-ji Temple. Getting to Sennyu-ji Temple is quite a climb, so if you’re not comfortable with a steep ascent , hop on a taxi from Kyoto Station.

Do note that photography is not allowed in the individual temples.

Opening hours: March – November 9AM-5PM, Daily (Last admission at 4.30PM) | December – February 9AM-4.30PM, Daily (Last admission at 4PM)
Admission: ¥500 (

USD4.75) for adults, ¥300 (

USD2.85) for children
Address: 27 Sennyuji Yamanouchicho, Higashiyama Ward, 605-0977 Kyoto
Nearest station: Tofuku-ji Station
Telephone: 075-561-1551
Website

8. Takaragaike Park (宝ヶ池公園)


Image credit: @lemonlime0828


Image credit: @y_tera_yan

Takaragaike Park surrounds the man-made Takaragaike Lake, previously built to provide a ready supply of water for the rice fields around the area. Now, the lake draws in visitors who can row boats for leisure, jog around a 1.5km track, or admire the views of Mount Hiei and nature within the park.


Image credit: @kanariia

The park is 128 hectares , around the size of 150 football fields. There is a playground for children – Children’s Paradise (子どもの楽園) – which is open from 9AM-4.30PM daily. Pine and oak trees, as well as azalea shrubs, surround the playground.

The park is usually populated only with locals doing day-to-day activities like jogging or walking their dogs, so you don’t have to worry about it being overly crowded.


Image adapted from: @kyoko.yasuda.52 and @kohei_japan7

Takaragaike Park is a family-friendly location. While your kids play at the playground, you can admire the fall foliage. Plus, admission into the park and the playground is free, meaning your whole family can enjoy an afternoon of fun at little to no cost. Do note that adults above junior high school age are not allowed in the children’s playground , unless they are parents accompanying their child.


Image credit: @kazu2700

Keep a lookout for the resident deers lurking around freely in the park. Don’t worry, they’re not as aggressive as those in Nara and won’t ask you for treats , so just keep your distance and you’ll be safe.

Park opening hours: 24 hours, Daily
Address: 8 Kamitakano Nagaredacho, Sakyo-ku, 606-0037 Kyoto
Nearest station: Kokusaikaikan Station
Telephone: 075-882-7019 (Kyoto City Northern Green Management Office)
Website

9. Oharano Shrine (大原野神社)


Image credit: @atsuna1226


Image credit: @oharanojinja.official

Oharano Shrine is located in Kyoto’s south-western region and easily accessed by the JR line. It is a branch shrine of the famous Kasuga Taisha Shrine in Nara. In this little known shrine measuring 8.3 hectares – about the size of 10 football fields – there is a main hall, a prayer hall, the Koizawa pond, and a few stores selling food. Locals hold wedding ceremonies here and you’ll sometimes see couples having wedding photoshoots too.


Image credit: @oharanojinja.official

The shrine premises are filled with cherry red maple leaves in autumn, and every spot has the potential to make for a great photo. Check out the entrance path between the shrine’s 2 torii gates – it’s a popular photo spot for many.


Image credit: @chiristagram_1107


Image credit: @oharanojinja.official

There is a small soba shop located within the shrine premises. The springy soba sold here is freshly made by hand every morning . The shop closes once they’re out of soba , so it is best to make a reservation before going. You can also enjoy some green mugwort ( yomogi ) dumplings and tea at a teahouse next door.


Image credit: @_kirara81

Opening hours: 9AM-5PM, Daily
Address: 1152 Oharano Minamikasugacho, Nishikyo-ku, 610-1153 Kyoto
Nearest stations: Mukomachi Station, Higashimuko Station
Telephone: 075-331-0014
Website

– Osaka –

10. Utsubo Park (靭公園)


Image credit: @wk._photography

Utsubo Park is located in the Utsubo-Hommachi business district. It is a long narrow park about 9 hectares – the size of 10 football fields. On weekdays during lunchtime, the zelkova-lined path provides a brief respite for busy office workers as they take a walk and soak in nature.

On weekends, you’ll find locals walking their dogs, families having a picnic, kids learning how to cycle, and even people doing yoga.


Image credit: @___k.a.r.i.n___

Besides the zelkova trees that turn yellow and orange in autumn, you’ll also spot over 160 varieties of roses bloom in late October as Utsubo Park is home to one of Osaka’s oldest rose gardens.


Image credit: @wk._photography

It is rare to find a park like this nestled within the business district of a city like Osaka, so this is a hidden gem you shouldn’t miss . After enjoying the fall foliage and colourful roses, head to the nearby Kyomachibori neighbourhood to find trendy cafes and restaurants.

Opening hours: 24 hours, Daily
Address: 2-1-4 Utsubohommachi, Nishi-Ku, 550-0004 Osaka
Nearest station: Hommachi Station
Telephone: 06-6941-1144 (Osaka Castle Park Office)
Website

11. Kanshin-ji Temple


Image credit: @kanshin_ji


Image credit: @kanshin_ji

Kanshin-ji Temple has an abundance of maple trees ( momiji ), which make it a coveted destination for momijigari . It is a popular location among locals during the cherry blossom, plum blossom, and autumn foliage seasons.


The Kondo
Image credit: @kanshin_ji

One of Japan’s oldest national treasures , the Kondo is built in a unique combination of Japanese, Chinese, and Indian Buddhist architecture styles. If you like nature and history, you’ll enjoy this place as you get to roam around the premises freely and explore the many other national treasures in the area.


Image credit: @kanshin_ji


Image credit: @paranoia_star

There is even a shojin-ryori (Buddhist temple-style cuisine ) restaurant, called KU-RI, in the temple. Their signature dish is the azuki (red bean) tea porridge, a modern adaptation of the dish eaten on Setsubun (the day before the beginning of spring) to ward off evil. The vegan-friendly restaurant uses locally-grown vegetables. Their dishes don’t contain meat, fish, garlic, leeks, scallions, or onions. They do use eggs, however.


Image credit: @kanshinjikuri

Opening hours: 9AM-5PM, Daily (Last admission at 4.30PM)
Admission: ¥300 (

USD2.85) for adults, ¥100 (

USD0.95) for elementary and junior high school students
Address: 475 Teramoto, Kawachinagano City, 586-0053 Osaka
Nearest station: Kawachinagano Station
Telephone: 0721-62-2134
Website

12. Shipporyuji Temple (七宝瀧寺)


Image adapted from: @kanrenja


Image credit: @kuro_927

If you’ve got time and are willing to travel out of central Osaka, Shipporyuji Temple at Mount Inunaki is a good spot for fall foliage viewing . There is a bit of hiking involved but it is a manageable path for most.

Shipporyuji Temple is the headquarters of the Inunaki school of Shugendo , a religion that is studied in the mountains and worships the mountains. You can spend a whole day exploring the area around Shipporyuji Temple and Mount Inunaki.


Image credit: @yukapyu3

There are several buildings within the temple precincts, including a Shugendo museum. Maple and ginkgo trees can be spotted all around the temple.


Image credit: @takahiro.barbell_358

The sacred waterfall , located deep in the temple grounds, is considered part of the main hall of the temple. If you’re lucky, you might see Shugendo practitioners standing under the strong waterfall as part of their training.


Image adapted from: @takashi_1218_

Mount Inunaki is not only famous for Shipporyuji Temple, but also for its onsen (hot spring). Before you leave Mount Inunaki, visit the FUDOUGUCHIKAN onsen to refresh yourself and your sore muscles after an entire day of hiking. You can also have a meal there.

They have a day pass for visitors who come to Mount Inunaki for a day trip. The pass costs ¥800 (

USD7.58) for adults and ¥400 (

USD3.79) for children. If you’re not rushing back to central Osaka, you can consider enjoying a night’s stay at the FUDOUGUCHIKAN onsen .

Opening hours: 7.30AM-4.30PM, Daily
Address: 8 Ogi, Izumisano-shi, 598-0023 Osaka
Nearest stations: Izumisano Station, Hineno Station
Telephone: 072-459-7101
Website

13. Hoshida Park (ほしだ園地)


Image credit: @urara_photo_


Image adapted from: @m_shibuya

The Hoshida Park is often called a hidden gem spot for fall foliage viewing and it isn’t hard to see why. Hoshida Park is home to the Hoshi-no-Buranko Bridge, one of Japan’s largest wooden-floor suspension bridges. The bridge is a whopping 280m long and 50m high.


Image credit: @nk0220_trip


Image credit: @ayahonomoe

To get to the Hoshi-no-Buranko Bridge, you’ll have to hike 40 minutes from the nearest station. It is a relatively easy hike with clear footpaths and routes. There are also maps along the way to make sure that you’re on the right track.


Image credit: @olive.since1996

There is even a 16.5m-high rock climbing wall. Once you see this wall, you’ll know that the bridge is not too far away.


Image credit: @mito_stagram29

After you cross the bridge, walk a bit further and you’ll arrive at Yamabiko Plaza, a rest stop with restrooms. There , you can enjoy panoramic views of the bridge that you’ve just crossed, and even see parts of Kyoto and Osaka City.

Opening hours: Wed – Mon 9AM-5PM (Closed on Tuesdays)
Bridge opening hours: Wed – Mon 9.30AM-4.30PM (Closed on Tuesdays)
Address: 5019-1 Hoshida, Katano, 576-0011 Osaka
Nearest station: Kisaichi Station
Telephone: 072-891-0110 (Osaka Prefectural Forest Hoshida Garden Information Center)
Website

Viewing spots for Japanese autumn leaves

Instead of heading to popular tourist-y Japanese autumn leaves photo spots, consider checking out the places on our list. These spots are well-known among locals and will grant you ample space to capture that perfect fall foliage photo.


Good Replacement for American Elm

NOTE: We are unable to ship our trees to PO Boxes at this time.

We have received your request. You will be notified when this product is in stock.

Product Details

Product Details

  • Botanical Name: Zelkova serrata
  • Height: 50 - 70 Feet
  • Spacing: 75 feet.
  • Depth: Same as nursery. Plant so roots are below soil level.
  • Spread: 40 - 50 feet.
  • Light Required: Full Sun, Partial Shade
  • Size: 3-4' Bareroot
  • Zone: 5 - 8.
  • Form: Shade Tree.
  • Flower Form: Insignificant.
  • Soil Requirements: Well-drained, moist, fertile soil.
  • Growth Rate: Moderate to rapid growth rate once established.
  • Foliage: Elliptical shaped with toothed margins, 1 1/2 - 3 inches long, dark green color in Spring, showy Fall color is a mix of yellow, rust, bronze, dark red and purple.

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Question & Answers

Question & Answers

Most times, orders having items with different shipping schedules are held in full until the entire order is ready to ship based on your grow zone.

Plants will be shipped at the proper planting time for your area of the country using the shipping timeframes outlined below. We continually monitor weather conditions for extreme hot or cold and adjust shipping schedules as needed. Due to hot weather conditions, we are unable to ship most plant items in July and August.

Spring 2021 Shipping Schedule
ZONE Fruit Trees
1A-4A 3/29/21 - 6/4/21
4B 3/29/21 - 6/4/21
5A 3/1/21 - 6/4/21
5B 3/1/21 - 6/4/21
6A 3/1/21 - 6/4/21
6B 3/1/21 - 6/4/21
7A 2/8/21 - 6/4/21
7B 2/8/21 - 6/4/21
8A & B 2/8/21 - 5/14/21
9A & B 2/8/21 - 5/14/21
10A & B 2/8/21 - 5/14/21
Last Order Date 1A-7B: 5/31/21
8A-10B: 5/10/21

The type of product you order or the weather in our area to yours may affect the anticipated shipping schedule, shifting earlier or later, depending.

Trees and shrubs are kept in the nursery row until full dormant for optimum stress protection.

In all cases, we choose the fastest, most efficient way to send your orders via the U.S. Postal Service or FedEx. Large orders or large items may be shipped to you in multiple packages.

Sorry, we cannot ship products to Hawaii, Alaska, APO/FPO or outside the contiguous United States. Please provide a street address as some products are unable to be delivered to Post Office boxes.


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