• Tiny Wine dwarf Ninebark Shrub
  • tiny wine ninebark flowering shrub closeup
  • stunning late spring bloomer
  • white and pink flower clusters of tiny wine dwarf ninebark shrub

Images Depict Mature Plants

Proven Winners® Color Choice® Tiny Wine® Ninebark

Physocarpus opulifolius 'SMPOTW' PP26749

Dainty light pink blooms sit atop a dark maroon foliage for a beautiful contrast of seasonal color that makes a real statement in any garden. These plants are loved for their compact growth habit, along with their long lasting color.

Sale Price $78.95 USD
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Tiny Wine Ninebark Shrubs for Sale Online

Tiny Wine Ninebark is a more compact ninebark plant, with small, refined leaves. The bronze-maroon foliage is colorful all season and creates a wonderful backdrop for the white flowers in late spring.

The flower show is exceptional, with dainty flowers blooming the length of the stem in a very showy display. This durable plant may be used in the landscape for season-long color, and can also a great choice for patio containers. 


Growzone: 3-8 Proven Winners® Color Choice® Tiny Wine® Ninebark Hardiness Zones 3-8
Hardiness Zone: 3-8
Mature Height: 3.5 to 4 feet
Mature Width: 4 feet
Classification: Broad Leaved deciduous shrub, Late Spring to Summer flowering
Sunlight: Full Sun to part sun
Habit: Upright, spreading, densely branched
Flower Color: White flowers in summer turning to reddish fruit.
Foliage: Bronze-maroon colored turning to rich red
Pruning Season: Prune after flowering or in very early spring
Soil Condition: Any well drained soil
Water Requirements: Water well until established
Uses: Extremely attractive when used as a focal point in the mixed border, mass planting, or a specimen planting. Provides nectar sources for pollinators. Great winter interest due to the peeling bark.

Additional Information

History and introduction:

The common name of Ninebark comes from the appearance of the bark which is peels away in layers. The inner bark was brewed into a pain reliever and remedy for many other maladies by Native American tribes within this plant's range. Roots were sometimes steam cooked and eaten and plants were used as charms to cause bad luck.


Frequently Asked questions

How do I water Physocarpus Tiny Wine?

How do I fertilize Physocarpus Tiny Wine?

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