Here's how your plants will look on arrival. All plants are dormant with no leaves or foliage.
Spruce Pine - Pinus Glabra
Pinus glabra, or Spruce Pines are native to the Southeastern United States. These pines often grow on river banks where the soil is acidic, sandy and often flooded. The Spruce Pine flourishes in partial shade. This tree has an interesting look as the trunk twists as it grows, and although the needles shed often, is still a popular ornamental tree.
Spruce Pine Trees are native to North America and are used for a variety of reasons. These trees are beautiful obviously. However, they are often as a windbreak on farms and pastures. Dwarf spruce trees are commonly used as shrub borders around residential landscapes. Regardless, both types are a great way to ensure privacy if you wish to opt for a treeline rather than a fence.
Spruce Pine Trees are rather tall plants reaching heights of 60 feet. Dwarf trees usually reach heights of 5 to 15 feet on average. Due to the height of these plants, they should be outdoors. At full growth, these trees can be anywhere from 60-120 feet tall. Sunny locations are best as too much shade could reduce growth. Growing season USDA zones for Pine Trees is 3 through 7. It can easily be distinguished from other trees by its whorled branches and conical form.
Planting Pine Trees is somewhat different than how you plant other plants. You’ll want to dig a hole deep enough for the root ball. The width of the gap should be at least twice that size or a little bigger. When planting Pine Trees, it is essential to make sure that the root ball is even with the soil surrounding it.
Watering Pine Trees is quite simple. These trees should only be watered during the first growing season, and the soil should be kept moist. After the first growing season, Pine Trees should just be watered during dry periods such as summer.
Ships As – Bareroot Plant