Flowering Trees

Flowering Trees
Flowering trees can dramatically affect your garden and be a lovely focal point when in bloom. When picking a flowering tree, consider the colors already in your yard. That way, they do not clash. There are so many different flowering trees to pick from that attention to detail is essential to get the best out of your decision. Following are a few flowering trees and what makes them a good choice for your landscaping project.

Flowering Trees the Crepe Myrtle



The crepe myrtle trees are known for their long-lasting and very colorful flowers! The tree trunk and branches of the crepe myrtle trees are mottled because the bark sheds year-round. Flowers on the crepe myrtle trees bloom in summer, and the colors vary from deep purple to red and white. These trees can reach from one foot up to 100 feet tall. They attract a variety of butterflies as well as birds. Their long bloom season is one reason for their attraction. In certain climates, they will bloom for nearly six months. The only natural enemies of these trees are aphids and humidity.

The empress paulownia is a deciduous tree that has heart-shaped leaves. The empress paulownia blooms are purple and produced in early spring. This tree can survive wildfires because of its root system. They regenerate very quickly. The empress paulownia is a beautiful addition to any garden. The trees do not cause soil erosion. They grow up to 30 ft in 2 years! It is an excellent shade tree even in the first growing season. Very tolerable plant for weather extremes! When in bloom, the smell from the tree is beautiful to have near your home or clip some flowers and take them into your home!



Flowering Trees the Kwanzan Cherry

 


The kwanzan cherry tree, another name known as the Japanese Cherry tree, is a nice contrast if you have a lot of dark background. It is a very light tree, and its smells are delightful when in bloom! The kwanzan cherry tree reaches a height of 26 to 39 feet tall. Easily moved if you change your mind about where you planted initially, it requires a site with full sun, loose, well-drained soil, with plenty of moisture to keep the roots moist.

With all of the trees mentioned above, you must take care of them. They require sun and water and knowing exactly how much of each is a great way to ensure a long life with your tree.




Flowering Trees Can Make Increase Your Home Value

Pink Crepe Myrtle

Pink Crepe Myrtle

Pink Crepe Myrtle is a gorgeous tree prevalent in the South, but you don't need to be a Southerner to swoon over this awing specimen. The towering tree can grow very tall, over 100 feet in some cases, and comprehensive with vivid, delicate flowers reminiscent of crepe paper, for which they are aptly nicknamed. The darling flowers have little yellow seedheads, making them even more adorable up close. The tree can quickly grow more than a foot per year, sometimes several. Pink Crepe Myrtle's Bloom It is a deciduous tree that begins blooming in Summer and flowers for an average of a hundred days through Autumn. It thrives well in hot and warm weather and requires little attention aside from admiration and perhaps a thirst-quenching watering occasionally, though it is resistant to drought. Pink Crepe Myrtle's Roots Pink Crepe Myrtle is the perfect place to plant, relax, read a book, or have a lovely picnic on a sunny afternoon. Upon shedding the generally hardy albeit lacy blossoms, the wind carefully carries the little flowers to the ground, offering further yard decoration. The root system extends multiple times as wide as its above-ground tree, but the roots are usually not problematic or greedy underground, unlikely to disrupt or be a concern for nearby plants, pavement, or house structure like some other trees may be. Pruning Pink Crepe Myrtle  The Pink Crepe Myrtle is as innocent and sweet as trees can possibly be. Though they do not require pruning to grow well, they would look wonderful pruned into a giant heart shape for the adventurous and extra romantic at heart. Even without the shape, they give off an aura of love. The tree will make your heart sing all year long with its precious pink petal flowers and lovely green leaves turning more red closer to Winter.

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Kwanzan Cherry Tree

Kwanzan Cherry Tree

The Kwanzan Cherry Tree is the most attractive fruit type. Properly placed and planted, it continues to outshine other varieties. During the world-famous Washington D.C. cherry festival, most exploding in color are varied.  This beautiful type is popular because it produces gorgeous blossoms with double the number of petals. Indeed, each blossom looks like a beautiful flower within another flower.  Kwanzan Cherry Tree Blossoms Is An Intense Pink Since the blossoms predominately grow in clusters, they often appear covered with many tiny roses. Even when the Cherry blossoms fade away, bronze-colored leaves replace them. These leaves become a dark yet glossy green for the warm summer season. In fall, the color show continues as a brilliant yellow-orange color awaits the cold first frost of winter.  Americans first learned about them when Japan sent many thousands to the American capital city. They were an instant success and prompted the annual Cherry Blossom Festival that has occurred for years in the nation's capital. Kwanzan Cherry Tree Is A Small Tree They grow to an average height of 30 to 40 feet and are often slightly more comprehensive than taller. Their maximum height is also 40 feet. They do best in locations that receive a full day's sunlight. They grow in almost every soil type, including alkaline or acidic soils. They are relatively tolerant of drought but do not do well in the ground that becomes compacted. The Kwanzan Cherry tree can be grown in large pots for a time. It does well in parks, on its own, or lining a city's promenade, driveway, or motorway. Because soils near roadways tend to dry out and become compacted, the lifespan is less in those areas. It lives for 25 -30 years when planted in wet but well-drained soil. Where The Kwanzan Cherry Tree Does Well East of the Rocky Mountains, it grows well everywhere except in the farthest north and hottest southern areas. They are considered flowering ornamental and have an average height of 30 to 40 feet with a similar width range. Often, it grows slightly more comprehensive than it is tall. When properly pruned, the shape is generally classified as vase-shaped. Insect pests that can affect it are the typical type that attempts to infest fruit types. These are borers, spider mites, and aphids. They typically survive infestation by performing regular inspections to provide prompt treatment. The Kwanzan Cherry tree variety has been bred for its beauty, not its fruit.  

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