Bloodgood Japanese Maple
|3 TO 4 Tall||$96.95|
|Espoma Bio-Tone Plus Starter Plus||$14.95|
|15" Tree Staking kit by DeWitt||$14.95|
|Treegator Jr. Slow Release Watering Bag||$25.95|
|Growing Zone:||5 - 8|
|Mature Height:||15 to 20 feet|
|Mature Width:||15 to 20 feet|
|Sunlight:||Full Sun to part shade|
|Habit:||Deciduous, densely branched.|
|Foliage:||Burgundy red foliage that turns brilliant scarlet in fall|
|Soil Condition:||Any well drained soil|
|Water Require:||Water well until established|
|Uses:||Extremely attractive when used as a focal point or a specimen planting.|
Bloodgood Japanese Maple Trees for Sale Online
Bloodgood Japanese maple trees are a tried-and-true specimen plant. One of the easiest to grow and hardiest of the Japanese maples. You’ll love the burgundy foliage.
We suggest when planting your newly purchased Bloodgood 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.
Frequently Asked questions
How should I water my Bloodgood Japanese Maple?
What type of mulch should I use?
What type of fertilizer should I use?
How should I prune my Bloodgood Japanese Maple?
he Bloodgood Japanese Red Maple was introduced into the United States before World War II. It is a cultivar named after the Bloodgood Nursery in Long Island, New York, where it was developed. The Bloodgood is commonly planted in gardens as an ornamental tree and is admired for its graceful and peaceful appearance.