Maple Leaf Viburnum

Maple Leaf Viburnum

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Bloom Color:

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Height At Maturity:
Under 10 Feet







November 1st Through April 15th

Sun & Shade

Fragrant Plants

Drought Tolerant Plants

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Maple Leaf Viburnum - Viburnum Acerifolium

This four to six foot tall, low-maintenance, deciduous shrub looks impressive with clusters of white flowers and thick green foliage in summer followed by purplish foliage and dark berries in fall. It will grow in dry, rocky soil or soil that is acidic, sandy, loam, or clay. Hardy in Zones 3-8, this ornamental beauty will grow in full sun to part shade.

Maple Leaf Viburnum is beautiful and is also known as the Arrowood Viburnum.

It can even grow very wide, so make sure to give it plenty of room to spread when planting. This shrub is versatile and can build in a variety of soil conditions with ease. It will produce tiny blue fruits during the fall months of the year and is a beautiful addition to your garden. 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. They can also be used to develop landscape transitions, visual balance, and proportions when in mass.
Furthermore, being a durable plant alternative to difficult planting sites.

Maple Leaf Viburnum 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 herbs 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.



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Maple Leaf Viburnum