Vanderwolfs Pyramid Pine Trees
Pinus flexilis 'Vanderwolf Pyramid'
|1 GAL (12-14" Tall)||$39.95|
|Espoma Bio-Tone Plus Starter Plus||$16.95|
|15" Tree Staking kit by DeWitt||$16.95|
|Treegator Watering Bag||$27.95|
California Residents: This product can not be shipped to California at this time. Browse products that can be shipped to California here.
|Mature Height:||20 to 25 feet|
|Mature Width:||12 to 15 feet|
|Growth Rate:||3-5 feet year|
Vanderwolfs Pyramid Pine Trees for Sale Online
Vanderwolfs Pyramid Pine or Limber Pine produces soft foliage that resembles a Cedar from a distance. It is remarkably tolerant of conditions and is an important component in Midwestern windbreaks.
Native Vanderwolfs Pyramid Limber Pine Trees
Vanderwolfs Pyramid Limber Pine produces soft foliage that resembles a Cedar from a distance. It is remarkably tolerant of conditions and is an important component in Midwestern windbreaks. Vanderwolfs Pyramid Limber Pine adapts well to dry conditions in the West, both in semi-desert and the mountain foothill regions where soils are thin and poor. Makes a very graceful single specimen for front yards, parks or large landscapes.
Never plant trees deeper than originally planted in the pot. Doing so can cause rotting of the stem and death to the tree. Vanderwolfs Pyramid Limber Pine are very drought tolerant, however they grow very slow without adequate water. Staking young trees is recommended. When tying trees to stakes remember the tree will continue to grow. Loosely tie the Vanderwolfs Pyramid Limber Pine with several twist ties to allow for growth. Check trees every three months and loosen as needed. If this is not done, the twist tie will grow into the tree causing injury. The one question that comes up often, “when is the best time to plant.”? For the most part, container trees can be planted year around, provided the ground isn’t frozen. Below Virginia many nurseries and Christmas tree growers field plant year around, weather permitting. When planting a potted Vanderwolfs Pyramid Limber Pine, remember the only water source the tree has, is its small root ball, and all the water the tree uses must come from there until new roots can grow into the surrounding soil.