Wild Hydrangea Shrub

SKU-AF8996C7
$28.99
OR
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Color
White,
Categories
Shrubs
Bloom Season
Spring, Summer, Fall,
Bloom Season
Spring, Summer, Fall,
Bloom Season
Spring, Summer, Fall,
Height At Maturity
Under 10 Feet
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7,
Zone
3, 4, 5, 6, 7,
grow-zone
Planting Zones 3-7
Ships
November Through April
Exposure
Sun And Shade, Full Shade,
Exposure
Sun And Shade, Full Shade,
Usage
Drought Tolerant Plants, Flowering,
Usage
Drought Tolerant Plants, Flowering,
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Shipping

Shipping Information

We dig fresh our plants and ship immediately. We ship US Mail, Priority shipping. You will receive a tracking number once your plants ship. All plants will be fine in their packages for up to 3 days after receiving.

How We Protect Your Plants For Transit

We sell only bare root plants. We dip the roots in tera-sorb silicone gel to retain ample moisture for transit and surround with plastic. This is superior protection for plants in transit for up to 12 days.

Upon Receipt Of Your Plants

Open your plants and inspect the same day received. We offer 3 days to report any problems with your order. Bare root plants need to be planted within 2-3 days of receiving unless weather-related problems prohibit planting. Store in a cool place and keep roots moist and covered with plastic until they can be planted. Water for the first week daily after planting.

Shipping Dates
Ships November through April

Description

Wild Hydrangea and Other Hydrange Varieties Info

 

A hydrangea plant thrives best in the shade. It prefers soils that are moist and well-drained. In general, their height can range from 3 to 18 feet and spread the same distance range. They are a natural plant to grow look great in flower beds, and make attractive borders. They are usually produced in hardy zones 4 -9. The most popular types are the Annabelle hydrangea, blue hydrangea, and limelight hydrangea.

Annabelle hydrangea

The Annabelle hydrangea is best known for its snowball-like flower clusters. These white clusters can easily measure reach up to 10 inches in diameter. This shrub is native to eastern North America and is a cold-hardy plant. The Annabelle is shaped more like a hedge shrub than the traditional hydrangea and is commonly used to form hedgerows. Annabelle has different care instructions than a traditional hydrangea because of its unique shape and preference for colder temperatures.

This type of hydrangea enjoys the sunrise and the afternoon shade. If it is being grown in warmer climates, it prefers an entirely shady area and water. The leaves will drop, and the flowers will begin to fade if the shrub is not getting enough water.

It is best to fertilize the plant once or twice in the spring or before August. Feeding the plant after August will interfere with the dormancy of the plant. When feeding the plant, use a slow-release fertilizer or a 10-10-10 blend. Avoid putting any fertilizer on the shrub’s trunk and use it sparingly.

Unlike other hydrangeas, the Annabelle can tolerate pruning any time of year, and sometimes it is necessary to prune the shrub. The flower clusters on the Annabelle can be very heavy, causing the branches to bend down. Pruning the bush not only helps to keep it looking neat but also helps to strengthen the chapters.

Blue Hydrangea

Wild Hydranges Plants are the hardiest of all Hydrangeas

Blue hydrangea is one of the most popular varieties of hydrangeas for sale in the United States. The blue color of the flower clusters depends on the acid and aluminum levels found in the soil in which the shrub is planted. A pH level of 4.5 to 5 is what is required for beautiful blue flowers. These hydrangeas can be grown in containers if achieving the required ground pH levels seems impossible.

These shrubs prefer getting the early morning sun and the afternoon shade. They tend to be thirsty and require an inch of water a week. In hot summer, that amount needs to be doubled or at any time that the leaves begin to wilt. These shrubs are susceptible to water-prone problems such as mildew and stem rot, so take care not to get the leaves wet when watering. Keep the water at the base of the shrub. Placing mulch around the bush may help to maintain the moisture.

It is not necessary to prune this type of hydrangea bush every year. It is only recommended if the brush is getting wild-looking and growing out of control. If pruning is desired, the month of August is the best time. Pruning may be done in the winter to remove very old or broken limbs.

Limelight hydrangea

The limelight hydrangea produces large flower clusters. The flower clusters are a light green color when they make their appearance in the summer. The flowers will then change to antique white color. The shrubs have a mature height range of 6 to 10 feet and a mature spread of 5 to 8 feet. They are one of the hardiest varieties of hydrangeas and are tolerant to both wind and cold weather.

These hydrangeas prefer more sun than shade. They also require a large amount of water. Their foliage will quickly wilt if they are not receiving the right amount of water. Pruning these shrubs is essential to maintain their shape and size and also to promote new healthy growth. However, it is necessary to prune at the right time. The best time to prune this type of hydrangeas is when the plant is in its dormant stage, which is late winter to early spring. Broken branches, however, can be pruned whenever it is necessary.

Wild Hydrangeas are very landscape-friendly and add lovely color. They are easy to maintain, grow and have many beneficial uses for a landscaper.

 


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