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Prunus Autumnalis Rosea - Flowers

Prunus Autumnalis Rosea

Autumn Cherry Tree

Prunus 'Autumnalis Rosea' is a small deciduous tree that features pale-pink, semi-double flowers that appear in autumn and last over winter. This ornamental specimen also boasts ovate, dark-green leaves and glossy fruits in spring. This tree is a true delight and is worthy of planting in any garden: a tree that gives you year-round interest and that remains relatively small, making is perfect for a range of gardens. Each autumn, usually in November, a profusion of bell-shaped, pink, semi-double flowers appear all over the tree. The pale pink flowers open from dark pink buds and they add a real burst of colour as the dark nights draw in. From November to March, the blooms appear intermittently and they look stunning in a snow-covered garden. The flowers later become small and glossy fruits, which make a great natural bird feeder, but the fruits are soon overshadowed by the spring foliage. The leaves, which are ovate in shape and dark-green in colour, cover the spreading branches and make a great foil for lighter-leaved varieties. One of our favourite trees for planting alongside the ‘Autumnalis Rosea’ is the stunning Prunus Okame Harlequin, as the vivid pink flowers and variegated leaves of the Harlequin contrast beautifully with the strong green foliage of the ‘Autumnalis Rosea’. Come autumn, just before the flowers appear, the leaves produce a final show of colour: they turn to shades of rich red, orange and yellow before falling. Plant this tree in a sunny position for it to fully thrive: it makes a great lawn specimen for smaller gardens that need an injection of winter colour.  Common Name: Autumn Cherry TreeLatin Name: Prunus x subhirtella 'Autumnalis Rosea'Soil: Tolerates most soil typesPosition: Full sunFlowering period/colour: From late autumn, through winter until spring /Bell-shaped, semi-double pale pink flowers.Hardiness: Fully hardyHeight/spread in 20 years: 4m x 4mSpecial features: Flowers from late autumn, through winter until spring. (Deciduous)

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Prunus Tibetica - Bark

Prunus serrula Tibetica

Birch Bark Cherry Tree

Prunus serrula 'Tibetica', or Birch Bark Cherry as it is commonly known, is a tree that is prized for its ornamental red-brown bark. This tree also boasts willow-like leaves and small, cherry-like fruits. This really is a fantastic tree for year-round interest, as the deep mahogany-coloured bark glistens throughout all seasons. The bark, which peels away in bands with age, makes a really attractive feature in winter as the deep coppery-brown colour stands out in a sleeping winter garden. This is, of course, a flowering cherry tree, so it does have a blossom is spring: the flowers are small, white in colour and are present in April. The bark is by far the most notable feature of this tree, so this is not the choice if you’re after a profusely flowering tree. The deep green leaves are willow-like and cover the tree in spring, summer, before turning yellow in autumn. Autumn also sees the arrival of the small, cherry-like fruits, which are a great natural bird feeder.   This handsome tree was the worthy winner of the RHS' Award of Garden Merit (AGM) in 2002, but it was first introduced to the UK back in 1908 by Ernest Wilson. Wilson brought the Tibetan cherry tree over from China and it has been a popular choice since its arrival. This tree needs a sunny spot in the garden for it to really thrive. We would strongly recommend planting it alongside the stunning Betula ‘Snow Queen’, so that the glistening white bark of the ‘Snow Queen’ can contrast beautifully with the deep mahogany sheen of the ‘Tibetica’. This tree also works well when planted as a lawn specimen and, to really set it off in winter, you could add lights to the tree and enjoy the glossy bark being highlighted by the twinkle of the lights. Common Name: Birch Bark Cherry TreeLatin Name: Prunus serrula 'Tibetica'Soil: Tolerates most soil typesPosition: Full sunFlowering period/colour: May/WhiteHardiness: Fully hardyHeight/spread in 20 years: 5m x 4mSpecial features: Beautiful polished mahogany-like bark.

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Salix Chrysocoma - Foliage

Salix Chrysocoma

Golden Weeping Willow Tree

Salix 'Chrysocoma' or the 'Golden Weeping Willow' as it is also known, is a beautiful, weeping tree which features golden-green leaves and golden bark. The 'Chrysocoma' is a tree that is simply iconic: it is a prominent feature of the British landscape and its gracefully arching branches can be seen draping over rivers up and down the county. This tree features a mass of weeping golden-yellow branches, which form a wonderful dome shape and are covered in swathes of golden-green leaves. The leaves make the most delightful rustling sound when they get hit by a breeze. Yellow catkins appear in April and add further interest to this majestic tree. This highly ornamental tree is also of interest in winter when its rugged golden bark and weeping skeleton are unveiled as the leaves fall. This makes a great structural tree and is also works well as a screening tree. A truly beautiful weeping tree which will become a real asset to your garden.In terms of a planting partner, we think this tree looks great with the striking red colours of the Liquidambar Worplesdon: the vivid autumn colour of the Liquidambar contrasts beautifully with the Salix Chrysocoma. Common Name: Golden Weeping WillowLatin Name: Salix x sepulcralis var. 'Chrysocoma'Soil: Any deep, moist but well-drained soilPosition: Full sunFlowering period/colour: April/both male and female flowers on the same slender catkins.Hardiness: Fully hardyHeight/spread in 20 years: 8m/7mSpecial features: Very attractive with a cascade of yellow slender branches that sweep to the ground.

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Curly Locks

Salix Curly Locks

Pussy Willow Tree

Common Name: Pussy Willow Tree Latin Name: Salix caprea 'Curly Locks'Soil: Any deep, moist soilPosition: Full sunFlowering period/colour: April to May/ Slender white, then yellow catkinsHardiness: Fully hardyEventual height/spread: 2.5m/ 1.5mSpecial features: A beautiful structural tree with its twisting branches and weeping habit. The 'Curly Locks' is a visual delight for any garden, but it’s particularly useful for a smaller garden due to its compact height and spread. This unique tree has so much to offer and its most interesting feature is its contorted branches: the branches are red-orange in colour and they twist outwards and downwards in all directions. The branches hold mid-green curly leaves that are serrated at their edges. Just before the leaves arrive, the small catkins, which first emerge white and mature to yellow, hang from the branches: the fluffy catkins give this tree its common name of 'pussy willow'. Come autumn the leaves turn to shades or orange and brown before falling. 'Curly Locks' is a unique tree which is perfect for the smaller garden: it is great for structural planting and its compact size makes it an ideal choice for a sunny border where space is restricted. Plant this alongside another compact, weeping tree, like the Prunus x subhirtella 'Pendula Rubra', as the two weeping trees will sit together beautifully, yet give you a good contrast too.

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Viburnum Charles Lamont - Flowers and Buds

Viburnum x bodnantense Charles Lamont

Arrowwood Charles Lamont

Common Name: Arrowwood 'Charles Lamont'Latin Name: Viburnum × bodnantense 'Charles Lamont'Soil: Average, medium moisture, well-drained; acid, alkaline or neutral.Position: Full sun, part shade, full shade. Flowering period/colour: November to MarchHardiness: Fully hardyHeight and spread in 20 years: 1.5m-2.5m/1-1.5mmSpecial features: Attractive, fragrant, pink/white flowers from November to March. Deciduous. Viburnum x bodnantense 'Charles Lamont' is a large, low-maintenance shrub, with a really striking floral display, that lends sparkle to the winter garden. The plant produces a splash of pink/white flowers from November to March, which can light up a border. The flowers are like small clouds of pink/white trumpets, borne on bare stems. The backdrop provided by the structure of the stems makes the effect all the more striking. Viburnum requires little care, and tolerates a wide range of soils and situations, including full shade. It requires minimal pruning but can also be pruned hard back, which is a very convenient feature in a low-maintenance garden. Ideal pruning involves cutting back one in five shoots to ground level to ensure continuous regeneration of a healthy young branching structure and ready show of flowers.  This variety is deciduous, with the leaves opening with a bronze tint, maturing to dark green in summer. The fruits of this shrub can cause a mild stomach ache if ingested.

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