Top 5 Most Popular Privacy Trees | - x

Top 5 Most Popular Privacy Trees |

The top 5 most popular privacy trees from Nature Hills Nursery. 1. Green Giant Arborvitae - 2. Nellie Stevens Holly - 3. Emerald Green Arborvitae - 4. Leyland Cypress - 5. Cryptomeria Radicans - Transcript: Whether you’re wanting to block an unsightly view, need a wind or noise break, or maybe you want to create a private outdoor living space, there are many options when it comes to privacy trees. #5 Cryptomeria Radicans – botanical name: Cryptomeria japonica var. sinensis Cryptomeria Radicans, also known as Japanese Cedars is a fast growing evergreen. It will grow up to 45 feet in height with a 20 foot spread. It thrives in full sun to partial shade. It’s easy to grow, tolerant of a variety of soil conditions, even including clay. #5 Cryptomeria Radicans Grow zones: 5 – 9 Fast growing evergreen Great for privacy and windbreak Adaptable to a variety of soils #4 Leyland Cypress botanical Cypress, x Cupressocyparis leylandii The Leyland Cypress is prized for its fast-growing and hardy nature. It can reach 60-90 feet in height with 15-25 foot spread. Its classic upright pyramid shape and blueish green color make this a landscapers favorite for a privacy tree #4 Leyland Cypress Grow zones 5 thru 9 Fast-Growing Lovely natural color and shape #3 Emerald Green Arborvitae Botanical Thuja occidentalis 'Smaragd', The emerald green arborvitae is perfect for those who don’t want a tall tree. It keeps a tight pyramid shape & grows to about 12 to 14 feet. Space them 4 to 6 feet apart to create a dense, lush green privacy hedge. It maintains its tight form, so it rarely needs pruning. #3 Emerald Green Arborvitae Grow zones 2 – 7 Fast growing Great as a privacy hedge #2 Nellie Stevens Holly botanical name: Ilex x 'Nellie R. Stevens' The Nellie Stevens is THE fastest growing holly commercially available. It grows up to 3 feet a year. They grow up to 20 to 25 feet but can stand heavy pruning to keep them ay any height you desire. The classic dark green glossy leaves hollies are known for and the winter red berries make this our number 2 most popular privacy tree. #2 Nellie Stevens Holly Planting Zones: 6-9 Fast growing Shade tolerant #1 Green Giant Arborvitae – botanical: Thuja plicata 'Green Giant' Green Giant Arborvitae, also known as Thuja Green Giant, is our most popular privacy tree and for good reason. It grows up to an amazing 5 feet per year. It is the fastest growing evergreen tree. They have an enticing, cedar like aroma & thick, soft, dark green foliage. To create a beautiful living wall shielding you from unwanted views, noise and wind, you can’t go wrong with the green gisnt arborvitaes #1 Green Giant Arborviate Planting zones: 5-8 Great for privacy Fastest growing evergreen

How to Plant a Privacy Screen - x

How to Plant a Privacy Screen

Watch the full episode: Roger Cook helps a homeowner plant a living privacy screen. (See below for shopping list, tools, and steps.) Click here to SUBSCRIBE to the official This Old House YouTube channel: Watch new episodes of Ask TOH:,,,00.html Shopping List for How to Plant a Privacy Screen: - Hatfield yews - Lilac trees - Ornamental grasses - Loam and compost, to amend the soil - Starter fertilizer, for promoting healthy roots - Bark mulch Tools List for How to Plant a Privacy Screen: - Pointed shovel - Plastic tarps, to hold excavated soil - Three-tine cultivator, for loosening matted root balls - Wheelbarrow Steps for How to Plant a Privacy Screen: 1. Set the potted yews, lilacs, and ornamental grasses in place randomly along the inside and outside of the fence line. Leave room between the plants to accommodate future growth. 2. Use a pointed shovel to cut a circle into the lawn around each potted plant. 3. Next, use the shovel to remove the grass from within each circle, then dig planting holes that are two to three time wider than the containers. Shovel the soil onto plastic tarps. 4. Use a three-tine cultivator to scratch loose the matted root balls of each plant. 5. Set a plant into its hole, making sure the top of the root ball is slightly above grade. If it's sitting too low, add more soil to the hole. 6. Rotate the plant so that its best-looking side is facing forward. 7. Mix loam and compost in a wheelbarrow. 8. Mix some loam-and-compost mixture with the excavated soil, then sprinkle on some starter fertilizer. 9. Use the shovel to mix in the fertilizer, then backfill around the plant. Don't put any soil on top of the root ball. 10. Repeat the previous steps to plant the remaining plants. 11. Use the end of the shovel handle to poke holes around each plant, then thoroughly water all the plants. Water once a week until the plants are fully established. 12. Spread 2 to 3 inches of bark mulch around plants. Follow This Old House and Ask This Old House: Facebook: Twitter: Pinterest: G+: Instagram: Tumblr:

Privacy Plants for your Home - x

Privacy Plants for your Home

Looking for plants to provide privacy? Mark Viette shows us how. For more, go to

Planting Techniques for Privacy : Landscaping Designs & Ideas - x

Planting Techniques for Privacy : Landscaping Designs & Ideas

Subscribe Now: Watch More: If you're trying to plant for privacy, there are a few taller plants that you're going to want to know about. Learn about planting techniques for privacy with help from a home design professional in this free video clip. Expert: Thomas Lowe Filmmaker: Naoto Abe Series Description: How you go about landscaping your yard will play a large role in how your home is felt and perceived. Get information about landscaping designs and ideas with help from a home design professional in this free video series.

Green Giants are Recommended for Fast growing Privacy trees - x

Green Giants are Recommended for Fast growing Privacy trees 215 651 8329 Special Trees Green Giants 3 ft tall Sweet Trees We deliver and plant Green Giant Arborvitae are turning brown. Will they survive ...Feb 11, 2009 ... Hello, I have two Green Giant Arborvitae that are turning slightly ... If it is just the tops or tips you may be able to trim off the Brown and ... › Home & Garden › Garden & Landscape - Cached - Similar Arborvitae needles turning brown in october?‎ - Oct 8, 2009 My arborvitas are starting to turn brown-what do I do?‎ - May 18, 2008 Well established (over 40yrs) arborvitae trees that are turning ...‎ - May 12, 2007 When an arborvitae shrub turns brown, will it survive?‎ - Oct 3, 2006 More results from » Get more discussion results ►Questions On Arborvitae - Nov 11Q: Two years ago I planted 25 arborvitae trees. This year they are starting to turn brown. They are greener toward the outside of the tree. ... - Cached - SimilarCauses of Emerald Green Arborvitae Turning Brown | Garden GuidesWhile this is unlikely to cause an entire arborvitae to turn brown, .... How to Plant a Thuja Green Giant Arborvitae · How to Use Fertilizer Spikes for ... brown.html - CachedThuja Green Giant Arborvitae Tree -- A Beautiful Fast Growing Dense ...Sep 6, 2010 ... Thuja Green Giant Arborvitae Plants - User Rating: 5 stars. ... oblong cones about 1/2" in length that emerge as green and turn to brown. ... › Home and Garden › Garden - Cached - SimilarPropagating Thuja Green Giant Arborvitae - Plant Propagation Forum ...4 posts - 2 authors - Last post: Sep 22 I chose Thuja Green Giant Arborvitae as I have heard Arborvitae are quite easy to ... Why do you think they are turning brown at the edges? ... - Cached - Similar How fast thuja green giant grow in Z5 in 5 year - New England ...‎ Newly planted Aborvitae turning brown - New to Gardening Forum ...‎ More results from » Spend Your Money On Green Giants

Italian Cypress Adds Privacy - x

Italian Cypress Adds Privacy

Planting an Italian cypress will give natural privacy to a backyard space.

Landscaping For Screening and Privacy - x

Landscaping For Screening and Privacy

Richard Roccanti talks to expert nurseryman Rusty Hamrick about various trees and plants to provide screening and privacy for your landscape. Tree Varieties from right to left (starting with pink shrub): Loropetalum, Ligustrum, Tea Olive, Nellie R. Stevens Holly, Leyland Cypress, Little Gem Magnolia, Bracken Brown Magnolia, Cryptomeria Japonica, and a Thuja Green Giant.

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