Virginia Pine Trees

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$19.99
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
Usage
Border Plants, Hedges And Privacy,
Color
Not Available,
Bloom Season
Not Available,
Usage
Border Plants, Hedges And Privacy,
Ships
November Through April
Height At Maturity
Over 20 Feet
Exposure
Full Sun, Sun And Shade,
Exposure
Full Sun, Sun And Shade,
Categories
Trees
Bare Root

We ship bare-root plants which are dormant (in a wintertime state) and have no pretty foliage, blooms, or greenery but they will bloom out in the following spring after they are planted and be beautiful.This is why we offer a 1 year warranty to show our customers their plants will thrive come spring.

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Shipping Information

We dig fresh our plants and ship immediately. We ship US Mail, Priority shipping. You will receive a tracking number once your plants ship. All plants will be fine in their packages for up to 3 days after receiving.

How We Protect Your Plants For Transit

We sell only bare root plants. We dip the roots in tera-sorb silicone gel to retain ample moisture for transit and surround with plastic. This is superior protection for plants in transit for up to 12 days.

Upon Receipt Of Your Plants

Open your plants and inspect the same day received. We offer 3 days to report any problems with your order. Bare root plants need to be planted within 2-3 days of receiving unless weather-related problems prohibit planting. Store in a cool place and keep roots moist and covered with plastic until they can be planted. Water for the first week daily after planting.

Shipping Dates
Ships November through April

Description

The Benefits of Landscaping With Virginia Pine Trees Gardening & Plant 

The Virginia Pine is a tough, hardy, resilient small to medium-sized tree native to the Southeast and well suited to a variety of sites where most other trees might struggle. If you’re looking for a low-maintenance tree to occupy—and enliven—a sunny spot on your property, perhaps with lean and dry soil, this native conifer makes a fine choice!

Introducing Pinus Virginiana, the Virginia Pine Tree

The Virginia Pine is typically a fairly small tree growing between about 15 and 45 feet or so and spreading a rounded or flattish crown perhaps 10 to 30 feet across. Trees on productive sites may grow larger than this, but those are the usual dimensions.

The pine’s habitual squat, irregular growth form makes it a versatile addition to spots where you could use some structural diversity, perhaps a bit of shade, but where many other conifers would be too tall or wide-spreading in maturity to be appropriate. Younger Virginia Pines tend to be more conical or pyramidal, often retaining smaller, lower branches for an extended period, but soon develop a pleasantly eccentric, gnarled sort of look with a clearer lower trunk.

The Virginia Pine grows two quite short needles to a bundle, and they’re typically twisted, providing an attractive look to the yellow- to dark-green foliage. The smooth bark of younger trees develop into a ridged and scaly trunk and boughs with a reddish tinge.

Native Range of the Virginia Pine

Tennessee falls within the fairly extensive native range of the Virginia Pine, which covers a broad swath of the eastern U.S. between southeastern New York and Alabama. It’s most numerous on Piedmont and in the Appalachian foothills and often dominates goldfields, recently burned land, and very dry exposures.

Virginia Pine Tree Growing Requirements

Hardy in zones 4 to 8, the Virginia Pine tolerates drier and lower-quality soils than many other pines, flourishing on heavy clay loam and in sandy sites but also suited to a broader range of settings so long as they’re fairly open and sunny. Its hardiness means the species is widely used in reforestation and reclamation projects in the East. (It’s also grown widely as a Christmas tree in the South.)

Uses & Value of the Virginia Pine Tree on the Landscape

If you’re trying to revitalize a section of heavily abused acreage on your property or looking to plant on particularly infertile soil, the Virginia Pine makes an excellent candidate for establishing some soil-stabilizing and shade-giving tree cover. As we’ve mentioned, it’s also a good choice for any dry or clay-rich spots in gardens and other smaller-scale landscaping.

Virginia Pine can provide decent wildlife habitat as well, offering perches for songbirds and, to some extent, a food source with its crop of small—and frequently persistent—cones.

Consider the rugged Virginia Pine—an important and often overlooked native tree—for transforming neglected, poor-quality, or dry sites on your property into a visually attractive habitat feature!

 

Landscaping is the art of making a piece of land or garden more attractive by replacing the existing designs or adding new features. There are various ways in which people landscape their gardens. Some people add ornamental features, others shrubs, while a fair number of people plant trees. 

Why do people do Landscapes?

 There are tenfold benefits that come with a piece of land that has been landscaped. The piece of land becomes a wonderful place to walk in for pleasure due to its beautiful scenery and grand houses. 

 Planting pine trees for landscaping provide many benefits. It helps break and screen the wind, providing shades, giving aromatic smells from the leaves, and a soothing sound that comes as a result of the wind passing through the pine branches. 

 There are more than 114 species of pine trees that grow in the USA for timber and ornaments. In this post, we delve at “The Benefits of Landscaping with Virginia Pine Trees Gardening & Plant.”

 

 

Virginia pine tree

 

 This is one of the species of pine trees you find in the USA. It is a classic and evergreen conifer, and most of them grows to reach a height of between 15 to 40 feet. These species have low branches and have a pyramid shape when they are young. When the plant matures, cones grow in groups of twos and fours, and they are one to three inches long. On the tip of the scale, they have sharp needle-like prickles; therefore, you need to handle them with care. The needles make the plant be identified as pines, and they are arranged in bundles. Their colors vary from dark green to yellow-green. Virginia pine trees are primarily used as barriers in a naturalized forest and inexpensive slow-growing wood.

The plant is scrubby with ornamental appeal and smell and bents in advanced age. Something worth noting is that this species is highly grown in the South as a Christmas tree. Other benefits include:

Grows in infertile soils

 The plant has several names, depending on its characteristics. For example, you will hear some people calling it a poverty pine. The name comes because it can grow in infertile areas where it may be hard for other trees to grow. So if you have an abandoned land, you can make it look beautiful by planting this species. It can do best in both clay and sandy soils, provided the ideal conditions are provided.

Provides a home to some animals

Another benefit of planting the Virginia pine tree is it provides a habitat for many animals. Many animals and birds use it as their home and also eat the seeds of this tree. So if you love wild birds and other animals, this tree will help you not drain your pocket buying food for them.

Take away

Landscaping with Virginia trees will provide you with beautiful scenery, shades, and a natural habitat for wild animals.

 

The Benefits Of Landscaping With Sweet Betsy Trilliums 

Sweet Betsy Trilliums is a rhizomatous perennial plant that produces multiple stems. The stems grow upwards as isolated flowering outgrowths instead of crawling on the ground. The stems are capped by broad light green leaves with tints of silver. Sweet Betsy is also called toadshade because the leaves resemble the skin of a toad. They thrive in the rich loamy soils with plenty of humus in the southern woodlands. 

 Easy to propagate

 Sweet Betsy Trilliums are easy to grow because they are a native perennial wildflowers. They tolerate a wide range of environmental conditions though they grow best in partly shaded areas with deep and well-drained soil. They do not have any disease problems and cope well with predators such as snails and deer. 

 Plant them in early summer or fall so that the rhizomes can establish strong root networks. Shoots should appear before the end of spring if the ground is in good condition. Sweet Betsy grows in zones 3 to 9 though they struggle on the west coast. The plant does not require fertilizer and herbicides, making it safe for the environment. 

 They are very attractive.

 Sweet Betsy Trilliums produce bright purple flowers with a sweet fragrance similar to that of ripe bananas. They bloom in spring producing stalkless, maroon flowers at the center of the three-leafed stems. Their visually attractive foliage makes them the standout flower in the spring. You can use them for woodland gardens or mixed landscapes to form the carpet for other trees and shrubs. 

 They attract wildlife

 Sweet Betsy Trilliums flowers attract bees, butterflies, and other native pollinators that feed on the nectar. Some of the insects also rely on the leaves and stems for food. These insects then attract birds and small mammals to your garden. Providing food for native pollinators is essential to sustaining the local ecosystem and promoting diversity in the plant and animal population. The plant is also food for the whitetail deer that swallow its seeds while grazing on the stems. 

 Sweet Betsy helps repel termites and other pests that may attack your woodland. They do so by producing an oily seed that attracts ants. The ants eat the oil while dispersing the seeds. Unfortunately, these ants often nest nearby and prey on termites and grubs that would otherwise attack your trees and shrubs. 

 Great for beautification 

 The Sweet Betsy Trilliums is most suited to woodland beds as it naturally grows in woodland coves. It is a robust and drought-resistant flower that lives for several years. It becomes dormant in the summer only to re-emerge in the spring. You can pair it with perennials that thrive in the summer, such as the garden phlox or hardy hibiscus, so that the ground does not appear to be barren. 

 Alternatively, you can blend it with spring bloomers, such as the blue phlox and foamflower, so that they can bloom together. Due to its elaborate rhizome structure, Sweet Betsy Trilliums can grow along drainage channels and near streams to protect against soil erosion.

 

The Landscaping Beauty of Post Oak Trees 

Quercus Stellata, more commonly known as Post or Iron Oak, is a beautiful tree that can be used conveniently and effectively in many landscaping schemes and designs. One of the more common species of White Oak is found in North America. The Post Oaktree is an incredibly hardy plant that has many fine qualities for use in landscaping and large spaces. 

 

 With its resistance to disease, fire, and rot, the Post Oak is an impressively durable tree that needs little attention to thrive in most environments. This tree is extremely drought-resistant and can grow in a variety of temperatures and conditions ranging from moist to dry and hot climates, making it ideal for areas where the water table or available water supply can vary drastically. This valuable trait also makes the Post Oak an ideal candidate for city or suburban landscaping scenarios or areas with limited soil or water. Post Oaks have much thicker bark than other trees, which makes them immensely strong and resistant to adverse conditions, reducing the amount of care needed for them. They also have incredibly strong root systems, making them an ideal tree in windy climates and conditions. 

 

 Post Oaks commonly grow 40 feet tall or higher in the right conditions and can last hundreds of years through many fires and dry seasons. Post Oaks are frequently used in construction, especially construction on or in the ground, such as for railroads and fenceposts, where their name originates. They are also used to anchor areas with sandy or rocky ground, especially on ledges and ridges. Since White Oaks can interbreed, many varieties and subspecies of Post Oaks exist, making every tree incredibly unique. 

 

 The Post Oak can grow in extreme areas where few other trees are able to survive. They provide a large space of shade for animals and humans, making them ideal for park and sitting areas. They also give stability to the soil and plants around them, creating a stronger substrate for many landscaping and gardening areas, especially those on uneven or mountainous and rocky terrain.

 

 Post Oaks are an amazing species of White Oak tree that can flourish in difficult, dry, and sandy environments. They can be an invaluable addition to gardening and landscaping plans, especially those in urban or more confined areas, and can be used to provide beauty, shade, soil anchoring, and much more to any space of land. The Post Oaktree makes a powerful impact on any modern landscaping design.

 

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