Native trees

Showing 31–39 of 39 results

  • White Poplar tree (populus alba)

    White poplar (Populus alba) Good screening tree. The leaves are large, to 10cm, and maple-like with five lobes. Young leaves are covered with a white hairy down, which gradually fade from the upper surface, but retained on the underside throughout the season. The upper surface becomes dark green, turning yellow before leaf fall in autumn. Leaves…
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  • White Willow (SAlix Alba)

    White willow trees,(salix Alba) these may be dwarf shrubs, bushes or large trees. Many are suitable for ornamental use. Coppice and pollards of some provide superb winter twig colours. Most willows tolerate wet ground (so do not plant over drains), but not sustained total immersion. They are good for wildlife being host to numerous herbivores…
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  • Whitebeam tree (sorbus aria)

    Whitebeam(sorbus Aria) grows well on acid soils, chalk and dry limestone. In spring leaves are silvery/white, in autumn leaves turn golden with red berries which when over-ripe can be made into a jelly to eat with venison. Scented flowers appear in May.  is a  fairly compact bushy European tree which is also native to south-east…
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  • Wild Cherry Prunus Avium – white blossom

    Prunus Avium (Wild Cherry) fruits are bright red to dark purple in colour. The white blossom of our native cherries has brightened Britain's hedgerows and woodlands for millennia.The blossom has an unforgettable display in spring.The flowers fragrance and sweet nectar attract insects to the tree to pollinate it. If the bark is damaged, it exudes gum…
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  • Wild Service Tree (Sorbus Torminalis)

    The wild service tree (sorbus torminalis) has red - crimson leaves in autumn and is one of the rarest of British native trees. Flowers appear May/June time, clustered fruit ripens in September, leaves turn purplish/red in autumn. In years gone by the berries were a delicacy for country folk, hanging from strings in kitchens to ripen and then…
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  • Wild Service Tree (Sorbus Torminalis)

    The wild service tree (sorbus torminalis) has red - crimson leaves in autumn and is one of the rarest of British native trees. Flowers appear May/June time, clustered fruit ripens in September, leaves turn purplish/red in autumn. In years gone by the berries were a delicacy for country folk, hanging from strings in kitchens to ripen…
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  • Willow (Goats willow),(Pussy Willow) Salix Caprea

    Salix Caprea - Goats willow also known as pussy willow or sallow.  Normally grows as a sizeable bush but occasionally reaches 10 metres as a small tree. In spring, male trees are quite stunning with their display of bright yellow catkins. The female tree's catkins develop cottony seeds which are released into the wind during…
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  • Willow (salix fragilis) crack willow,grey catkins,red brown shoots

    Salix Fragilis (crack willow) is the common willow to most valleys and riversides. Towards the spring the shoots become increasingly red-brown until the leaves and flowers emerge. In the summer the big, well spaced glossy leaves distinguish this willow. This has a broad, domed crown even when young and when old heavy branches low on…
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  • Wych Elm trees (Ulmas Glabra). Hardiest elm, able to grow in coastal conditions and by water.

    Wych Elm trees (Ulmas Glabra) is a hardy native Elm that can be used as a hedge plant. As a hedge can be clipped which looks great in summer with its lush, big serrated leaves, in autumn turning distinctive yellow. Wych Elm (Ulmus Glabra) is a very hardy, large native tree ,…
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