received my plants and they are great. and it was fast shipped and came with instructions.. very happy customer.
100% satisfied with the quality of my trees. They are full an perfect. Great job.
This is my second order of 100 trees.
it much better than my last order of 150 trees.
Most of my first order are bone dry and dead within a week
Because my order was whole sale order, no gurantee and non refundable, despite they send me very poor quality tree.
After I complaint to them, the second order was much better: rigtht size and green.
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|
Cedar Tree - Juniperus virginiana
Cedar Trees are a coniferous evergreen that is hardy in most areas of the country. They proliferate and can reach over 100 feet. These trees need moisture to get established but are generally easy keepers. It is advised to protect the trunks until established. If you need a windbreak on your property, these trees are ideal in most situations. The wood is aromatic and resists most insect invasions.
Red Cedar Tree, also known as the Eastern Red Cedar, Virginian Juniper, and Eastern Juniper, is a common sight around the eastern half of North America.
Red Cedar is quite tolerant to heat and salt, and thus thrives in a diverse variety of soil types. Red Cedar Trees are particularly tolerant of various soil types but prefer dry soils over moist soils. As a result of this hardiness, Red Cedar Trees can be found as windbreaks along farms and even in cities as beautiful street trees and hedges. Red Cedar Trees can withstand temperatures as low as -45 degrees Fahrenheit to temperatures well above 100 degrees Fahrenheit. Red Cedars grow at a moderate rate of 13-24” per year and prefer full sun for maximum growth potential. Red Cedar Trees develop deep roots and are typically pyramidal or cone-shaped in maturity. The evergreen foliage is scale-like and develops rounded, four-sided branches. Red Cedar Trees in the wild have lived over 900 years!
Red Cedar Trees are dioecious in that their flowers have a specific gender (pollen or seed). The berries are dark purple or blue and are an extremely important dietary food for wildlife during cold winters. Red Cedar oil is condensed from the beans and used to flavor gin. Red Cedar lumber is a critical and handy commodity as well—the timber is lightweight and rot resistant and ideal for fence posts and any other lumber use that comes in contact with soil.
Red Cedar Trees are incredibly aromatic, giving off a comforting fragrance from the little berries they produce.
When Joyce Kilmer wrote, "I think that I shall never see/A poem as lovely as a tree," the poet may well have had cedar trees in mind since they are lovely and exotic, coming from Mediterranean countries, the Middle East and Africa. In addition to their green beauty, cedar trees are good choices because they reproduce quickly, retain attractive shapes and provide shade, along with being quite hardy. Belonging solely to the genus Cedrus, cedars are not to be confused with the many different conifers among which are pines, spruces and evergreen shrubs and trees.
Atlanta Cedar (Cedrus atlantica)
Also called the Blue Atlas Cedar, this tree is from North Africa, but it can survive in planting zones 6 through 8b with full sunlight for its growth. The Atlanta Cedar can reach heights of 60 feet or more and 30 feet at its base that forms a pyramid shape. (The weeping type is shorter.) This cedar has variety in its needles' colors (blue-bluish green).
Cedar of Lebanon (Cedrus libani)
This slow-growing tree is, nevertheless, able to reach 80 feet. It can live in zones 3 through 10 and requires no special care. As it grows, the Cedar of Lebanon widens to match its height, attaining an impressive size. Its needles are bright green and short. But, as it ages, the needles darken to a gray-green.
Incense Cedar (Calocedrus decurrens)
A tree native to America, the Incense Cedar grows in zones 5 through 8, particularly in the central and southern parts of Oregon. It is also widespread through California, especially in northern Baja California. Some of these trees have made their ways into western Nevada, as well. The Incense Cedar is a hardy tree that can survive intense heat in a baking soil. It also requires little watering. This cedar can grow to 75-90 feet.
Deodar Cedar (Cedrus deodara)
This hardy tree can live in the Western and Southern border states (zones 7 through 9a), but it needs full sun and ample space. Originating in the western Himalayas, the Deodar Cedar can grow three feet per year and reach 50 to 70 feet. Its lateral spread can reach from 20 to 30 feet with a wide, flat-topped crown.