Growing Japanese maples are known for their exquisite foliage shape and color. They make great additions on their own or grown alongside other Japanese maple companions. Find out how to care for a Japanese maple tree in the articles that follow, including tips on pruning these trees and managing Japanese maple problems.
Few trees are more charming than Japanese maples with their deeply cut, starry leaves. If your Japanese maple won?t leaf out, it?s very disappointing. Leafless Japanese maple are stressed trees, and you?ll need to track down the cause. Click here to learn more.
With a compact size, interesting foliage, and beautiful colors, Japanese maple can anchor a space and add a lot of visual interest. If you?re seeing spots on Japanese maple leaves, though, you may be worried for your tree. Find out what those spots are and what to do about them here.
Japanese weeping maple trees are among the most colorful and unique trees available for your garden. And, unlike regular Japanese maples, the weeping variety grows happily in warm regions. Click this article for additional information about Japanese weeping maples.
Japanese maples are garden favorites with their graceful, slender trunks and delicate leaves. To keep your tree happy, you?ll need to site it correctly and apply fertilizer. If you want to learn when and how to fertilize a Japanese maple tree, this article will help.
Japanese maples have a well-deserved place in the hearts of many gardeners. They are often bought as saplings, but it?s also possible to grow them yourself from seed. Learn more about how to germinate Japanese maple seed in this article.
Coral bark maple trees (Acer palmatum ?Sango-kaku?) are Japanese maples with four seasons of interest in the landscape. Want to learn more about the coral bark tree? Click this article for additional information about this stunning tree.
Can Japanese maples be grown in containers? Yes, they can. If you have a porch, a patio or even a fire escape, you have what you need to start growing Japanese maples in containers. If you are interested in planting a Japanese maple in a pot, click here.
They add elegance to any garden when planted alone, but if you are looking for companions for Japanese maples, you?ll have many choices. Look to this article for some ideas of what to plant with Japanese maple trees.
Winter isn?t always kind to trees and shrubs and it is entirely possible, if you live in a region with a cold winter, that you?ll see Japanese maple winter damage. Don?t despair though. This article will help with Japanese maple winter dieback and prevention.
The Japanese maple is known for its small, delicate leaves with pointy lobes that spread outward like fingers on a palm. The lifespan of Japanese maple trees mostly depends on care and environmental conditions. Learn more in this article.
Grafting is a very old method of reproducing plants, especially those that are difficult to grow from seed and cuttings. Japanese maple falls into this category. Read this article to learn about how to graft a Japanese maple rootstock.