Helpful Gardening Tips
Goes Well With
We ship all plants usps priority mail. They arrive to most locations within 2-3 days. We package all plants to retain moisture to up to 10 days in transit. All plants ships from our warehouses in Tennessee. All plants are grown and shipped from out Altamont (zip) 37301 location. We do drop ship for re-sellers also for those wanting to resell our plants.
How We Protect Your Plants For Transit
All plants are dug and immediately taken to our warehouse and tera-sorb moisture retention gel is applied to the roots and then wrapped in plastic to retain superior moisture for transit. They are placed in corogated cardboard shipping boxes for protection when shipped
Upon Receipt Of Your Plants
Upon receipt of your plants, unpack and unwrap the roots and mist with water. Plant within 24-48 hours. If you can not plant within this time frame, put your plants in a cool location (ex- basement, garage or cellar) and water the roots daily. Cover them back up with the plastic so they will not dry out until you can plant them. After planted, water every evening after the sun goes down for 5 days.
|Ships November through April|
Arrowwood Viburnum Shrub is a Beautiful and Versatile Shrub
Viburnum Dentatum Shrub, also known as arrowwood viburnum is beautiful and is also known as the Arrowood Viburnum. It can also grow very wide, so make sure to give it plenty of room to spread when planting. This shrub is versatile and can thrive in a variety of soil conditions with ease. Also known as Southern Arrowwood for their use in the making of arrow shafts by Native Americans, they’re considered one of the most versatile deciduous shrubs to have. They’re easy to grow due to their high levels of adaptability to different ranges of moisture, pH, and soil. Additionally, easily transplanted. One of the primary uses is privacy by creating barriers and screening.
Arrowwood Viburnum Shrub Provides Ornamental Intrest to your Landscaping
Furthermore, being a durable plant alternative to difficult planting sites. Viburnum dentatum, arrowwood viburnum shrubs provides two main seasonal attractions. During spring, Viburnum dentatum offers beautiful small white flowers, while keeping its foliage dense with a dark green color. The flowers present themselves in flat clusters, have a high fragrance, and may sometimes continue to be present at the beginning of June. Once fall arrives, the dense foliage begins changing colors from shades of yellow to red and red-purple. During autumn, the shrub provides berries varying in shades of blue to black. Providing ornamental interest, opportunity to propagate by seeds, while being eatable for birds. The berries as they begin to ripe, attract around ten different species of birds like Robins, Catbirds, Finches and more. Many are songbirds that manage insect populations.
The Viburnum Dentatum (srrowwood viburnum) Plant grows into an attractive shrub showing off clusters of white flowers against dark, glossy, green foliage. In the fall, blue-black berry-like fruit form that attracts songbirds. It's a hardy shrub that offers a lot of options for any property. The Viburnum Dentatum Plant acts as a beautiful tall hedge or screen for privacy and also in a grouping as pretty shrub borders.
According to nursery experts, bloom time of the arrowwood viburnum happens in early May to late June and features a showy display of creamy white flowers. The plant creates a striking neutral appearance for a property and is very simple to grow and can transplant without any issues.
The Viburnum Dentatum plant thrives in USDA zones 2a-8b. The shrub generally grows anywhere from six to ten feet tall and reaches a similar width. The berries can be eaten, and some people use the shrubs for placement in an edible garden, pollinator garden, or children's garden.
The attractive shrub is adaptable to the environment and enjoys full sun and soil that feature clay, loam, or sand. It also prefers well-drained soil.
The lustrous leaves turn a stunning shade from yellow to red to purple in autumn.
The Viburnum Dentatum Plant reportedly received its common name, Southern arrowwood, from Native American culture as the straight stems of this plant made into arrow shafts.