Feelin' Sunny® Deodar Cedar
Cedrus deodara 'Monkinn' PP #23,886
|Description||A stunning selection with bright, golden yellow foliage. This unique dwarf cedar beautifully contrasts darker green-leaved trees or shrubs. An outstanding accent or large container specimen. Plant en masse for a dramatic effect. The intriguing spreading habit may be trained into upright or patio tree forms. Evergreen.|
|Light||Full sun, Partial sun|
|Watering||Once established water deeply occasionally.|
|Blooms||Conifer; prized for foliage.|
|Mature Size||Moderate growing; reaches 12 ft. tall, 8 ft. wide in natural form.|
|Landscape Use||Container, Privacy Screen, Windbreak, Suitable for Topiary|
|Design Ideas||This golden-hued conifer will infuse the landscape with warm tones. It is perfect for rock gardens, nestled into landscape boulders. Irregular form fits nicely into woodland gardens that need relief from too much green. Spot into wild gardens among naturalistic compositions of native shrubs and prairie grasses. Low profile growth makes this creeping shrub a perfect groundcover on banks and slopes or cascading off raised planter edges and retaining walls.|
|Companion Plants||Japanese Maple (Acer); Azalea (Azalea); Lily of the Valley Shrub (Pieris); Barberry (Berberis); Camellia (Camellia)|
|Care||Grows easily in a wide range of soil types; avoid poorly drained, soggy sites. Best foliage color in full sun. Water deeply and regularly during the first few growing seasons to establish an extensive root system; once established, reduce frequency. Feed with a general purpose fertilizer before new growth begins in spring.|
|Lore||Named from the Greek, kedrus, its kin include the famous cedars of Lebanon. Its classification is attributed to German botanist, Christoph Trew, 1695-1769, although some Anglo-centric references indicate John Loudon, 1783-1843, the noted English horticulturist and writer. This species was named by Scots botanist, David Don, 1799-1841 and his brother, George. Native to the Himalayan Mountains, its local name is deodar. Deodar cedars were officially introduced into cultivation about 1831 although they have been grown in Chinese parks and gardens for centuries.|
This Plant's Growing Zones: 7-9
Your plant(s) are estimated to ship to Tennessee on or around February 18th, 2023, depending on weather and garden center orders. Because all plants respond to weather and other conditions while growing, we can not guarantee a ship date. We will only deliver plants once they meet our rigorous quality and size standards, and only when the garden center schedules a delivery. Thank you for your patience.
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Due to the seasonal nature of plants, availability at your local garden center is not guaranteed. Give them a call before visiting.