All Evergreens are Potted

Arborvitae ‘Emerald Green’

Most popular privacy plants due to their extreme cold-hardiness and narrow form. These evergreens are perfect for smaller spaces due to their narrow shape.

Arborvitae ‘Mr. Bowling Ball’

An excellent choice for a low-maintenance landscape. This versatile, perfectly round evergreen can be used in borders, rock gardens, and especially in formal gardens. Soft, finely textured needles are sage green and almost feathery. Prefers full sun and well-drained soil but will tolerate light shade.

Height: 2-3′
Spread: 2-3′
Shape: Rounded
Exposure: Full Sun
Foliage: Gray-green
Zone: 4-8

Arborvitae ‘Pancake’

A unique form, this plant combines low growth with a feathery texture and gorgeous shades of sage-green in summer and blue-green in winter. Grows slowly into a small evergreen bush that will only be around 12 inches tall in 10 years.

Arborvitae, ‘Tater Tot’

Irresistible dwarf evergreen. This is a delightful dwarf globe thuja, a bit taller than it is wide, with swirling fans of deep green foliage. With its outstanding container presentation and appealing, versatile habit, this cute little arborvitae is sure to be popular with homeowners.

Height: 1-2′
Spread: 2-3′
Shape: Rounded
Exposure: Sun to Part Shade
Zone: 3-7

Aborvitae ‘Technito’

Technito will grow only 6 feet tall, making it a delightful evergreen choice for smaller yards or spaces.  While it will never overwhelm a garden bed, Technito provides structure and year-round color, making it a great statement plant for diminutive yards. It has dense foliage cover and maintains its dark green color throughout the winter.

Aborvitae ‘Techny’

Techny can grow 15 to 20 feet tall and 6 to 8 feet wide. It is more resistant to winter burn and browning than other evergreens and is sometimes used to shield tender plants. While slow growing, planting a row of Techny arborvitae can make a nice privacy hedge in a few years. It handles pruning well, especially if done in spring.

Arborvitae ‘Whipcord’

Add surprising elegance and texture to the garden with this unusual selection of the giant forest tree, Western Red Cedar. The drooping foliage is glossy green in summer with a bronze cast in winter. Cover a bank with this wild mop that looks like beach grass. Incorporate into the border for a riotous partner with perennials.

Arborvitae ‘Wintergreen’

A multi-stemmed evergreen tree with a narrowly upright and columnar growth habit. Its average texture blends into the landscape, but can be balanced by one or two finer or coarser trees or shrubs for an effective composition. This is a relatively low maintenance tree. Height now 4-5′, grows to 18-20′.

Boxwood ‘Green Mountain’

Naturally cone-shaped if left unsheared, ‘Green Mountain’ is a relatively fast growing variety of Buxus. This is a smaller and in some locations better alternative to Dwarf Alberta spruce. Dense and upright, this evergreen would make an excellent hedge as well as a specimen plant. Prefers full sun to part shade.

Height: 5′
Spread: 3′
Shape: Upright
Exposure: Full Sun
Foliage: Glossy, dark green
Fall Foliage: Evergreen
Zone: 5-9

Boxwood ‘Green Velvet’

Round specimens or hedge is a hybrid variety has the tough genes of the Korean boxwood to help it survive cold winters without damage, and always looks fresh and a rich green color in every season of the year. It can be left unclipped to naturally form a dense, rounded shrub. It can be planted in a row to make a dense, evergreen hedge anything from 12 inches to 3 feet tall.

Height: 3-4′
Spread: 3-4′
Exposure: Full Sun to Part Shade

False Cypress ‘Lemon Thread’

A dwarf slow growing, rounded form. Bright gold thread-like needles on a mound of drooping branches. Lemon gold foliage is less susceptible to summer sun scorch. Holds color very well.

False Cypress ‘Mops’

Slow-growing dwarf shrub with a lot of personality. From fluffy, fine-textured golden foliage – to lemony yellow brand new growth, you’ll be entranced with its good looks. The long, narrow, bowing stems tend to give a delightfully fuzzy appearance, adding to its charm. A tough shrub that can handle extreme cold. The golden yellow foliage will hold true throughout the seasons.

Fir, ‘Concolor’

Steadily gaining popularity as a Christmas tree in recent years. This conifer exhibits a blue-green color, with longer needles than most other Fir trees. The needles remain on the tree long after cutting. The needles have a pleasant scent, described as citrus or orange-like. Able to tolerate both the cold and the heat. Known as the White Fir. Generally disease and pest resistant.

Juniper ‘Medora’

A selection from the Badlands of North Dakota. A slender-shaped variety with a blue-green color. Needs little shearing to produce a narrow specimen. Slow growing. An excellent columnar blue juniper, hardy and acclimated for the northern prairie states of the U.S. and the prairie provinces of Canada.

Height: 10-12′
Spread: 2-3′
Exposure: Full Sun
Foliage: Blue-green
Zone: 3-7

Juniper ‘Pencil Point’

A dwarf, narrow conifer. Silvery blue-green foliage stays dense, creating an extremely fine and delicate texture in the landscape. A great vertical accent.

Height: 3-6′
Spread: 10-12″
Shape: Conical, fastigiate
Exposure: Full Sun
Foliage: Silver blue-green
Fall Foliage: Evergreen
Zone: 4-8

Pine ‘Eastern White’

This American native conifer is noted for its delicate, long needles that give the tree a ‘soft’ look. It is fast growing, with an open form while young. Will benefit from pruning to maintain that classic upright evergreen form. Does not do well in open sites in zone 3.

Height: 50-80′
Spread: 20-40′
Exposure: Full Sun
Foliage: Blue-green
Zone: 3-8

Pine ‘Ponderosa’

Ideal choice for larger spaces, a fast-growing tree, adding more than 12 inches of height each year, and it grows between 60 and 125 feet tall in time. Mature trees have a tall trunk, with attractive orange-brown bark furrowed into large, roughly rectangular plates. Its branches are horizontal to descending, giving the tree a broad conical shape when younger, and a narrower conical shape when older. The needles are in bunches of three or sometimes two, and they are up to 10 inches long. The 6-inch-long cones are upright as they develop but hang down when mature.

Spruce ‘Baby Blue’

Remarkable color reliability. The needles are a vibrant blue that intensifies with age, growing evenly around the branches creating a full appearance. While this tree grows slowly, it has good vigor with a uniform and compact habit that requires virtually no shearing to maintain. More slender than the common Colorado Blue spruce, growing well in open areas.

Height: 35-45′
Spread: 10-20′
Shape: Pyrimidal
Exposure: Full Sun
Foliage: Blue
Zone: 3-7

Spruce ‘Blue Diamond’

A special dwarf selection of the blue spruce, with outstanding silver-blue foliage. Its dramatic coloring really stands out in any landscape, yet this sturdy plant thrives in poor conditions and very cold, windy locations. Reaching just 4 feet in 10 years, its neat pyramidal structure needs no trimming to always look perfect. In time it may reach about 12 feet tall.

Spruce ‘Black Hills’

Shapely “Christmas tree” type evergreen, with short, blue-green needles. Shears easily. Useful as a specimen, hedge, or windbreak. Best in full sun, but tolerates light shade.

Height: 35-45′
Spread: 25-30′
Exposure: Full Sun
Foliage: Blue-green
Zone: 3-6

Spruce ‘Bruns’ Serbian

An evergreen conifer tree with a tight, upright form, growing into a column, or very narrow cone, of dense branches. It will reach about 10 feet in as many years and be just 2 or 3 feet wide. In time it will pass 20 feet, but remain very, very slender. With its narrow profile it makes the perfect accent for smaller gardens, giving height without taking up room. On a lawn, alone or in a cluster, it is graceful and appealing, or plant it in the corners of your garden for a visual accent.

Spruce ‘Colorado Blue’

Colorado Spruce, also known as Blue Spruce, is a tough, very cold-hardy evergreen tree with brilliant silver-blue needles that is attractive all year round. It forms a striking tree with a perfect pyramidal shape that grows easily into any garden, even in exposed locations. It is resistant to air pollution, deer, rabbits and other problems, so it will grow well in the city or in the countryside too. For that perfect specimen in your yard, or to fill a corner near the house, this tree is ideal. It can also be used to make a privacy screen, and since it grows a foot a year.

Spruce ‘Fastigiata’ Columnar

Unique and striking upright form of the popular blue spruce tree. Instead of spreading outwards and forming an enormous tree, this selected form grows upwards into a beautiful cigar-shape, creating the opportunity to have that iconic blue tree even in a small garden. It grows 6 to 12 inches a year, so you will not have long to wait for a tree you can decorate as an outdoor Christmas tree, and enjoy the rest of the year as a striking lawn specimen.

Spruce ‘Montgomery’

Blue-grey needles are short and quite sharp. Grows slowly and will eventually reach a height of 6 feet or more, if left unpruned. Great choice for accent planting and to provide winter interest in small areas. Requires plenty of water during establishment period to ensure proper root development. Becomes more drought tolerant with age.

Spruce ‘Nana’ Dwarf Serbian

This dense, globose Serbian spruce boasts a unique display of two colors: its green needles are flipped and held upright to show off their silver-blue undersides. As the low conifer matures, it can form a leader, which gradually changes the shape to that of a pyramid.

Spruce ‘Norway’

A stately tree with a pyramidal shape when young, and pendulous branches as it matures. The largest and fastest growing of the spruces. Large cones are attractive as Christmas ornaments. Rarely to never fed on by Japanese beetles.

Height: 40-80′
Spread: 25-30′
Exposure: Full Sun
Foliage: Green
Zone: 2-7

Spruce ‘The Blues’ Weeping

Unique tree that will bring a special feel to any garden. Every tree develops into an individual, different from every other one, depending on growing factors and training. It grows fast, as much as 12 inches a year, so you won’t wait long for the thrill of a mature specimen. The foliage is brilliant silver-blue, and each branch hangs downwards, while the main stems wander upwards or sideways. With staking you can develop the form you want, or simply leave it alone to surprise you. This tree is extremely hardy.