Acer Osakazuki Buy
LINK > https://urllio.com/2tE7g8
Japanese maples are slow growing trees, suitable for any size garden as feature or specimen tree, in partial shade so long as they are sheltered from the wind.This acer measures 150-175cm in height and 150-160cm wide.All our size descriptions are true to size, measurements are of plants excluding rootballs or pots.
Please note, our acers have dropped their leaves over winter. The plants are still very healthy and will burst into life again come spring. Over winter, you can enjoy the structural beauty of their bare branches.
Acers, or Japanese Maples, make excellent companion plants for rhododendrons. The taller growing varieties offer light dappled shade above rhododendrons, whilst the smaller growing maples provide a strong foliage contrast, especially when seen in a low umbrella habit. All acers have lovely new foliage in the spring, and most have fantastic autumn colour. In the wild, most Japanese maples grow in dappled shade in the fringes of woodland, out of strong winds.
Hello thereIt is impossible to say how large a plant will grow in a pot, but the size is usually restricted when grown in a container. Also other factors can affect a plants growth such as the aspect, water, nutrients etc. This acer can grow to 6m x 6m although it is unlikely to reach anything like this height or spread in a pot, and they are slow growing.I have attached a link below to acers that can be grown in a container. _/search.acer/sort.0/vid.274/Hope this helps.
Hello Maria, Ideally you should aim to plant a tree at least as far away from the house as its eventual height, so if a tree grows to 5m tall at maturity, you should plant it 5m away from your home. This rule however is made to be broken, however you should keep in mind that all large plants have the potential to lift patios or cause damage to unstable walls if the soil is very heavy or the plants get large. Therefore you need to decide if the need for privacy is greater than the risk. If you do decide to go ahead, I would opt for any of the following as they don't tend to become problematic. Acer palmatum cultivars _/search.acer-palmatum/ or Pyrus salicifolia Pendula _/trees/other-trees/deciduous/small-garden-trees/ok-for-small-gardens/pyrus-salicifolia-pendula/classid.4672/ As for the rose, Polar Star is great _/shrubs/roses/hybrid-tea-roses/bush-rose/modern-hybrid-t-&-floribunda/rosa-polar-star-=-tanlarpost-pbr/classid.1242/ I hope this helps. Helen Plant Doctor
Trees are the winter showmen of the garden, coming into their own just as the days are getting shorter and the light levels are falling. By November many will have dropped their leaves to reveal a fine winter tracery above a textured trunk, providing a sc 781b155fdc