Well formed, with a straight stem, pyramidal crown, and drooping lateral branches. Flat, light green needles turn yellow in the fall and fall off. Larch can tolerate a wide range of soil conditions but grows most commonly on wet to moist organic soils, grows fairly well on extremely dry soils.
Dark green needles on weeping grower that must be staked to form upright leader or let sprawl for unusual ground cover. Outstanding specimen in the landscape. Flat, light green needles turn yellow in the fall and fall off.
Larch is a conifer that its soft green needles drop in the fall but not before taking a nice yellow tint. There are also beautiful when they grow back in spring. Its female red flowers are especially interesting. Its port is conical, regular and narrow. It is well suited for soil stabilization of banks and poorly drained area. It is also used in screens, windbreaks and for naturalization.
Conifers with an upright-narrow shape and light-green spire. Nearly horizontal branches that sweeps up at the tips. Extremely hardy with a good seasonal color; a nice contrast with darker evergreens. At fall, needles turn golden yellow before falling.
This gold-foliaged variety is a striking new selection of the famous ‘Dawn Redwood’. The plants produce yellow needles that are especially bright when young then turn reddish brown in autumn; reddish brown bark adds winter interest.
Compact, globular and irregular habit. Slow growth (8 to 15 cm per year). Long light green needles, copper in spring turning bronze in fall. Dwarf plant, exceptionnal, issued from a witcheS’ broom found in a botanical garden. Use it as a specimen in a sheltered area of the garden.