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Orangeola Japanese Maple Trees
Acer palmatum 'Orangeola'
To say this tree is colorful is an understatement. Most deciduous trees change color once per year in the fall, but the Japanese Maple Orangeola changes color twice througout the growing season. You'll love how this tree color transitions from orange to green and back to orange as the seasons unfold.
As Low As: $39.95
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|1 Gallon Pot (2 to 3 Feet Tall)||$39.95|
|3 Gallon Pot||$125.95|
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California Residents: This product can not be shipped to California at this time due to shipping restrictions.
Orangeola Dwarf Japanese Maple for Sale Online
Orangeola Japanese Maple is best known for its orange color but this beautiful tree is really a kaleidoscope with roots! The leaves changes from green to purple and then a brilliant shade of orange-red in the fall.
About Your Orangeola Japanese Maple Trees
The new leaves of Japanese Maple Orangeola emerge in the spring with a red to orange cast to the leaves. As summer moves in the leaves take on more of a green tint and then appear almost purple. Then more new growth appears with that reddish orange tinge, layered over top of the summer color. As fall approaches the leaves turn red, then a brilliant orange.
|Mature Height:||12 to 15 feet|
|Mature Width:||6 to 8 feet|
|Sunlight:||Part to full sun|
|Habit:||Deciduous, densely branched|
|Foliage:||Red-orange to green and then a brilliant shade of orange-red in the fall|
|Soil Condition:||Any well drained soil|
|Water Requirements:||Water well until established|
|Uses:||Extremely attractive when used as a focal point or a specimen planting, very slow growing|
How to Care for Orangeola Japanese Maple Trees
We suggest when planting your newly purchased Orangeola Japanese Maple plants that you dig a hole twice as wide as the root system but not deeper. Depending on the quality of your existing soil you may need to add a locally sourced compost or topsoil to the back-fill soil. We do not recommend using straight topsoil or compost as a back-fill soil because more times than not these products will retain entirely to much moisture and will cause the root system to rot. Adding compost or topsoil will help the young feeder roots to spread through the loose, nutrient rich soil, much easier than if you used solely the existing soil which more times than not will be hard and compacted. The most common cause of plant death after transplanting is planting the new plant to deep. That is why we do not recommend planting in a hole any deeper than the soil line of the plant in the pot. A good rule is that you should still be able to see the soil the plant was grown in after back-filling the hole.
History and introduction of Japanese Maple:
Acer palmatum has been cultivated in Japan for centuries and in temperate areas around the world since the 1800s. The first specimen of the tree reached England in 1820. When Swedish doctor-botanist Carl Peter Thunberg traveled in Japan late in the eighteenth century, he secreted out drawings of a small tree that would eventually become synonymous with the high art of oriental gardens. He gave it the species name palmatum after the hand-like shape of its leaves, similar to the centuries-old Japanese names kaede and momiji, references to the 'hands' of frogs and babies, respectively. For centuries Japanese horticulturalists have developed cultivars from maples found in Japan and nearby Korea and China. They are a popular choice for bonsai enthusiasts and have long been a subject in art. Numerous cultivars are currently available commercially and are a popular item at garden centers and other retail stores in Europe and North America. Red-leafed cultivars are the most popular, followed by cascading green shrubs with deeply dissected leaves. Preparations from the branches and leaves are used as a treatment in traditional Chinese medicine.