Sargents Rowan Tree
A somewhat unusual rowan or mountain ash tree. Sargents Rowan (Sorbus sargentiana) is a slow-growing tree with stout shoots of large, sticky red buds in winter, not dis-similar to those of Horse Chestnut. In spring, large, dark green leaves are formed. These turn an intense orange and red colour in autumn. Its pretty white flowers are produced in early summer usually followed by attractive red berries which are quickly devoured by birds. We would recommend this tree for a small garden as it will only reach a final height of 9m(30ft)
Sargents Rowan or Mountian Ash is supplied at a height of between 1.25m in a 7L container, which means that the tree has an already established root system and therefore this tree can be planted any time of the year and with better results than either bare-root or rootballed trees.Customer Testimonials about our Double White Flowered Hawthorn Trees
August 2012: Hi Alan, My trees arrived today as promised by yourself and damn fine specimens they are too. Glad I waited for the Rowan and thanks for delaying delivery of the Hawthorn till you had the Rowan in stock would like to add a testimonial to your site to this effect, Kind regards, Mrs D Jones
Ornamental Tree Topping
All ornamental trees (not vines) are topped at 1.3 metres to encourage a natural ornamental tree shape with obvious exceptions e.g. patio sizes.This means that your tree was pruned during the growing process and then allowed to grow to the size it is now supplied at.
Multiple Order Discount
Orders over £300 can be discounted by contacting us on 0800 043 1057
Ornamental Tree Roots In The Shade e.g. Behind A Fence
It is more important that that foliage (posh term for leaves) receives the sunlight than the roots. So if the canopy of your ornamental tree can sunbathe but the bottom of your tree thinks there has been a nuclear winter then that is ok. You might want to ensure you have good drainage as water and no sun is the start of algae and other such issues.
Do I Need To Stake My Ornamental Tree?
9 out of 10 times the answer will be no, especially if under 200cm tall. However our article on Tree Staking should help guide you.