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The USDA Hardiness Zone system is the standard that gardeners use to determine the plants that will thrive in their area based on the extreme lowest average temperatures. Zone 3 has minimum temperatures ranging from -30 to -40 degrees Fahrenheit (-34.4 to -40 degrees Celsius). Zone 3 is found across Alaska, the northern part of the Unified States, and high altitudes.
Elm trees are a beautiful addition to a Zone 3 garden. Their stately full canopies are admired around the country, and they are well adapted to cold. Sugar maples are beautiful trees that offer stunning fall foliage and can be tapped for their delicious sap. While most home growers won't harvest and process their maple syrup, this tree is still a hardy, attractive addition to any yard.
Black cherry trees do well in the cold of Zone 3. Black cherry trees are an excellent addition to any garden. They are easy to grow, have beautiful blossoms in spring, delicious fruit in summer through fall, and beautiful fall foliage. Lowbush blueberries are native to Northeastern America and throughout Canada. The fruits of the lowbush variety are more minor than highbush fruits but pack a punch of flavor and antioxidants.
Stella De'Ora Daylilies thrive in many types of soil and many temperatures. The stunning flowers come in many colors, and the long draping leaves add drama to any garden. The flowers attract butterflies. Goat's Beard is a breathtaking centerpiece perennial for any garden. The shrub puts out lovely feathery cream-colored plumes in late spring to early summer.
Leatherwood ferns are native to the northeast United States and thrive in the shade. They are easy to grow and are rabbit and deer resistant. The lacy fronds of the Bracken fern belie how hardy these ferns genuinely are. Bracken ferns can grow where few other plants will.