Trees available now and in fall.

Plants will vary in price and container size Some will only be available during dormancy – late Fall or early Spring — and will be updated this winter. Seed or plant exchanges are always welcome!

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TREES Available in 2022

X Gordlinia grandiflora (Mountain Gordlinia) An incredible hybrid between two Eastern natives. Franklina and Gordonia. GORDLINIA is an inter generic cross with the hardiness of Franklinia melded with the easier grown Gordonia. White 2 in. flowers, semi‑evergreen
foliage, and a robust Magnolia like habit make this an exciting flowering tree option for our area. 25.00
maple leaves Trident-maple
Acer griseum Paperbark Maple. One of my favorite maples, wonderful in the landscape for its peeling tissue-thin coppery bark. Leaves turn scarlet and orange in fall. Easily grown and VERY tough and adaptable in the landscape. Available now at the nursery as well as many other lovely trees. Plant where morning or evening light can stream through!  1 gal. cans 15.00 Acer circinatum ” (Native Vine Maple) Spreading  multi-trunked smaller maple species great for landscapes and possibly short lived bonsai. A Northwest native it is appreciated for its fiery early autumn color. 12.00 one  gal. Acer buergerianum  The Trident Maple has a spreading canopy that makes a beautiful small shade tree with a flaky, burnt orange bark.
The unique 3-lobed leaves and an easily thickening trunk, making it a favorite among bonsai enthusiasts.
Unlike the Japanese Maple the Trident tolerates salt, air pollution, wind and drought and it has a beautiful mixed fall color. 1 gal. cans 10.00
Acer palmatum var. atropurpurea.
These are tall 2 ft. one‑year plants perfect for re‑potting to grow on. For best branching, lightly pinch the stem tips when they’re in tender new growth. An inexpensive alternative to grafted varieties. The grafted cultivar “Bloodgood” often
is the seed stock for these and red seedlings are a terrific and cheaper value value.    1 gal. 12.00.
Betula utilis Seedlings of the White-barked Jacquemontii Birch, these  these are not clonal. Some are nicely multi- branched. It frequently grows with scattered conifers and an undergrowth of shrubs, typically evergreen Rhododendron 1 gal.12.00 Cercidiphylum japonicum (Katsura Tree) A hardy and truly distinctive large tree. This is a dependable choice for those wanting seasonal foliage display; new foliage is bronze colored in spring, blue-green in summer, turning orange to golden yellow in fall. Consider planting them as a threesome like birch. 1 gal plants. 12.00 Cornus kousa var. chinensis. Chinese Dogwood. Attractive horizontal tiers of branches make this tree popular. Splendid white bracts followed in fall by hanging red fruit. Autumn leaves have red-scarlet tints. It differs from C. florida by blooming a full month later and has large
strawberry-like fruits. Autumn color is a showy burgundy, 1 gallon 10.00.
Chionanthus virginicus
White Fringetree Shiny dark green leaves and abundant white, pleasantly fragrant flowers showcase this classy American native. Much hardier than Chionanthus retusus, it performs best in full sun and is remarkably versatile ‑ from moist lowlands to dry hillsides. Great BEE plant! 1 gal
plants. 15.00
Gingko Trident-maple
Many new Magnolia hybrids. 69.00

and Mahonia cultivars. 39.00

Ginkgo b. ‘Autumn Gold’ Among the most popular of the fruitless male selections. With age it attains a handsome form and consistent brilliant gold color in autumn. 
Zones: 4-8
Growth Habit: Tree
Height: 30-40
Spread: 30+)


Nyssa Slyvatica (Blackgum)
With its brightly colored, shiny autumn leaves the Black Tupelo is especially well suited to wet sites. This is a great landscape tree. The Black Gum will also grow in moist woodland areas for naturalizing. Excellent for using as a pollinator for bees and other insects.  15.00 for one gal. pots.
Parrotia persica Persian Ironwood. An excellent small-scale shade tree with a colorful, spreading canopy of thick foliage that emerges reddish purple to bronze in spring and matures to glossy dark green in summer before turning vibrant shades of yellow, orange, and red in the fall
 One gal. plants 15:00
Black Walnut garryoak2 giant sequioa
Juglans nigra (Eastern Black Walnut) A North American tree with dark-coloured timber and bark, black walnut produces timber and edible nuts (seeds) used in confectionery.  70-100 ft. tall and Self pollinating   5 gallon pots $15.00 Oxydendrum arboreum The Sourwood Tree is  a small ornamental plant that, delights the eye with its all-seasons beauty. Its little, white, fragrant flowers bloom in June. BEES go nuts over it.   1gal. pots 15.00
Quecis garryana. The Garry Oak though slow growing, casts only moderate shade and has a very deep and well-behaved root system.  It is not for the small garden. It’s deep root system makes it a wonderful tree to plant under.  Mixed sizes. Sequoia gigantea –Giant Sequoia 1 gal plants 15.00.   For large properties only. *A Sequim story. Where have all the Sequoias gone

All plants can be picked up at my place by appointment.  1080 W. Hendrickson Rd. Sequim WA.  Hours 9-4


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Trees available now and in fall. — 5 Comments

    • Private (I always delete the email address!)
      NO, so far I have been unsuccessful. Will try again with some seeds from a fertile tree in Sequim. Mine are not.

  1. Do you have Cox apple tree? We thought we found it on your website but now can’t get to it. We are actually looking for the cox pippin crossed with a Jonathan. Our dad’s name was John Cox and we are thinking this would be something we should plant in his honor! Thx

  2. I keep getting requests for phone conversations or repeated information on things posted. I just answered more on the FRINGE TREE! Do they like moist soil??? YES. They might be best described as big Camellia like trees. All depends upon pruning. As a single leader they make a nice tree. Kept bushy they are great clumping landscape plants for privacy. Nice with Katsura trees or others with interesting bark. They are adaptable to most soils except solid clay and need good watering to be their best. So yes they can take moist soils.
    Hard to beat except for the Tupilo for bees. Late Spring bloom. The only thing they do not like would be alkaline soils. Rhodies, Camellias and like would be their preferred partners.
    You can get most of this in any good tree book or Googling it.
    Totally hardy here. The Chinese form is a bit less hardy. The bark has some medicinal value regarding the liver and gall. That is for you to gamble on.

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