Redwood

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  • The most exciting of the Redwoods is the Dawn Redwood, a native of Manchuria China. They were believed to be extinct, but rediscovered in the 40s. The Dawn Redwood is a true Redwood and like our Redwoods, they’re a living fossil, an isolated “relic” species from a number of years past when there were vast forests of these. Seeds were released in the US in 1948, and they’ve become progressively well-known as an ornamental tree. The foliage is more lacey than our native Redwood and unlike our native Redwood, they can be deciduous. In the fall the light-green sprays turn yellow, then bronze, and fall-off. Simply the Larches do that. Keep outside

  • Actually the most exciting of the Redwoods is the Dawn Redwood, a native of Manchuria China. Believed to be extinct, but rediscovered in the 40s. The Dawn Redwood is a true Redwood. Like our Redwoods they’re a living fossil an isolated “relic” species from a number of years past when there were vast forests of these. Seeds were released in the US in 1948, and has been progressively well-known as an ornamental tree. The foliage is more lacey than our native Redwood but what’s different about the Dawn Redwood is it is deciduous. In the fall the light-green sprays turn yellow, then bronze, and fall-off. Simply the Larches do that. Keep outside

  • The most exciting of the Redwoods is the Dawn Redwood, a native of Manchuria China. They were believed to be extinct, but rediscovered in the 40s. The Dawn Redwood is a true Redwood and like our Redwoods, they’re a living fossil, an isolated “relic” species from a number of years past when there were vast forests of these. Seeds were released in the US in 1948, and they’ve become progressively well-known as an ornamental tree. The foliage is more lacey than our native Redwood and unlike our native Redwood, they can be deciduous. In the fall the light-green sprays turn yellow, then bronze, and fall-off. Simply the Larches do that. Keep outside


Showing all 3 results