one tree organics inc.

226-65 union turnpike
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oakland gardens, new york 11364

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JULY 01, 2013




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  • Zone 8 Boundary Trees – Choosing Trees For Privacy In Zone 8
    By Ilana Goldowitz Jimenez - Friday Jun 16, 2017

    By Ilana Goldowitz Jimenez, Plant Scientist & Writer If you have close neighbors, a major road near your home, or an ugly view from your backyard, you may have thought about ways to add more privacy to your property. Planting trees that will grow into a living privacy screen is a great way to accomplish this goal. In addition to creating seclusion, a border planting can also help reduce noise and wind that reaches your backyard. Be sure to select trees that are suited to your climate and to the characteristics of your property. This article will give you ideas for zone 8 boundary trees to choose from in planning an effective and attractive privacy screen. Planting Trees for Privacy in Zone 8 Some homeowners plant a row of all one kind of tree as a privacy screen. Instead, consider planting a mix of different trees along a boundary. This

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Needle Palm Information: How To Care For Needle Palm Trees
    By Mary Ellen Ellis - Wednesday Jun 21, 2017

    By Mary Ellen Ellis Growing needle palms is one of the easiest tasks for any gardener. This cold hardy palm plant from the southeast is highly adaptable to varying soils and sunlight amounts. It grows slowly but will reliably fill up those blank spaces in your garden and provide a green backdrop for flowers. Needle palm tree care is as simple as finding a good place for it and watching it grow. Needle Palm Information The needle palm, Rhapidophyllum hystrix, is a perennial shrub native to the southeastern U.S. Although it is native to this warmer region, the needle palm plant is actually very cold hardy and gardeners further north prize it for giving their beds and yards a more tropical look. It puts out multiple stems, with sharp needles that give the plant its name, and slowly grows into a large clump that may be approximately 6 feet (1.8

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Crepe Myrtle Alternatives: What Is A Good Substitute For A Crepe Myrtle Tree
    By Teo Spangler - Saturday Jun 3, 2017

    By Teo Spengler Crepe myrtles have earned a permanent spot in the hearts of Southern U.S. gardeners for their easy-care abundance. But if you want alternatives to crepe myrtles – something hardier, something smaller, or just something different – you’ll have a wide variety to choose among. Read on to find an ideal substitute for a crepe myrtle for your backyard or garden. Crepe Myrtle Alternatives Why would anyone look for alternatives to crepe myrtle? This mainstay tree of the mid-South offers generous blossoms in multiple shades, including red, pink, white and purple. But a new pest of crepe myrtle, crepe myrtle bark scale, is thinning foliage, reducing blossoms and coating the tree with sticky honeydew and sooty mold. That’s one reason people are seeking a substitute for a crepe myrtle. Plants similar to crepe myrtle are also attractive to homeowners in climates too cool for this tree to thrive.

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Fruit Trees For Zone 5: Selecting Fruit Trees That Grow In Zone 5
    By Teo Spangler - Thursday Jun 15, 2017

    By Teo Spengler Something about ripe fruit makes you think of sunshine and warm weather. However, many fruit trees thrive in chillier climes, including U.S. Department of Agriculture hardiness zone 5, where winter temperatures dip as low as -20 or -30 degrees Fahrenheit (-29 to -34 C.). If you are thinking of growing fruit trees in zone 5, you’ll have a number of options. Read on for a discussion of fruit trees that grow in zone 5 and tips for choosing fruit trees for zone 5. Zone 5 Fruit Trees Zone 5 gets pretty cold in the winter, but some fruit trees grow happily in even colder zones like this. The key to growing fruit trees in zone 5 is to pick the right fruit and the right cultivars. Some fruit trees survive zone 3 winters, where temperatures dip down to -40 degrees Fahrenheit (-40 C.). These include favorites like

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Can Olive Trees Grow In Zone 7: Types Of Cold Hardy Olive Trees
    By Mary Ellen Ellis - Monday Jun 19, 2017

    By Mary Ellen Ellis When you think about an olive tree, you probably imagine it growing somewhere hot and dry, like southern Spain or Greece. These beautiful trees that produce such delicious fruits are not just for the hottest climates, though. There are varieties of cold hardy olive trees, including zone 7 olive trees that thrive in regions you might not have expected to be olive-friendly. Can Olive Trees Grow in Zone 7? Zone 7 in the U.S. includes inland areas of the Pacific Northwest, colder regions of California, Nevada, Utah, and Arizona, and covers a large swath from the middle of New Mexico through northern Texas and Arkansas, most of Tennessee and into Virginia, and even parts of Pennsylvania and New Jersey. And yes, you can grow olive trees in this zone. You just have to know which cold hardy olive trees will thrive here. Olive Trees for Zone

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Fig Tree Borer Treatment: Learn How To Manage Fig Borers
    By Kristi Waterworth - Tuesday Jun 6, 2017

    By Kristi Waterworth Figs are beautiful additions to your edible landscape, with their big shapely leaves and umbrella-like form. The fruit these amazing and tough plants produce is just icing on the cake that is the fig tree. Although they’re generally pretty easy to grow, there are a few difficult problems that fig growers can come across. One in particular, fig tree borers, have left many a fig owner frustrated and frazzled. About Fig Tree Insect Pests Among common pest insects of figs, the fig borers (family Ceramycidae) are unquestionably the most annoying and frustrating to manage. These long-horned beetles lay their eggs under the fig bark near the base of the trunk in early summer, giving their larvae plenty of time to develop before cooler temperatures set in. At about two weeks old, the white grub-like larvae will begin to bore into the wood of infected figs, where they

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Cold Hardy Banana Trees: Growing A Banana Tree In Zone 8
    By Amy Grant - Saturday Jun 17, 2017

    By Amy Grant Yearning to replicate the tropical setting found on your last visit to Hawaii but you live in USDA zone 8, a less than tropical region? Palm trees and banana plants aren’t exactly the first thing that pops into a zone 8 gardener’s mind when choosing plants. But is it possible; can you grow bananas in zone 8? Can You Grow Bananas in Zone 8? Amazingly enough, there are actually cold hardy banana trees! The most cold hardy banana is called the Japanese Fiber banana (Musa basjoo) and is said to be able to tolerate temperatures down to 18 degree F. (-8 C.), a perfect banana tree for zone 8. Information on Banana Trees for Zone 8 As mentioned, the most cold hardy banana tree is Musa basjoo, the largest of the bananas which may attain heights of up to 20 feet (6 meters). Bananas need 10-12 months

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Fragrant Champaca Information: Tips On Caring For Champaca Trees
    By Teo Spangler - Monday Jun 19, 2017

    By Teo Spengler Fragrant champaca trees make romantic additions to your garden. These broad-leaf evergreens, bear the scientific name of Magnolia champaca, but were formerly called Michelia champaca. They offer generous crops of large, showy golden flowers. For more fragrant champaca information including tips about caring for champaca trees, read on. Fragrant Champaca Information For gardeners unfamiliar with this small garden beauty, the tree is in the magnolia family and native to Southeast Asia. Fragrant champaca trees don’t get larger than 30 feet (9 m.) tall and wide. They have a slender, light gray trunk and a rounded crown and are often trimmed into a lollypop shape. If you are growing champaca magnolias, you’ll love the yellow/orange flowers. They appear in summer and last through early autumn. The fragrance from the tree’s blossoms is intense and perfumes your entire garden and backyard. In fact, the flower smell is so lovely

    Source: Gardening Know How