I have a helper, and because each pot outweighs either of us we double-team the operation: one person on either side. This technique has worked well for over 10 years in zone 5. I have a question about JM seedlings. Japanese Maples don't generally require pruning, but, if needed, prune when they are dormant to remove any dead, dying, or crowded branches, or to maintain shape. Is it OK to water when the soil has dried?…which seems to be about a month or so. Any tips for keeping the pots from cracking? I try to think about what it would be like in winter outdoors — where water isn’t available when the ground is frozen (and besides, the plant is dormant and not taking it up like during active growth phases), but where it isn’t dry, either. So depending on the temp and pot size and other conditions you may water very occasionally I guess, yes. Thanks! zone 3-4? Will it grow in the house through the winter? I live in Minnesota. Your email address will not be published. I have Japanese maple on pots . Although Japanese maples trees can be large, they can be grown indoors in containers and often used used in the art of bonsai. These temperate plants need an annual winter dormancy with cold temperatures to grow well. Do they need to winter in darkness when in natural conditions, neither darkness nor lack of water would be a problem? You could email me a photo if you like — look for the address on the contact link at the bottom of the page. Is there a problem with attempting to maintain the conditions that they might experience in, say Seattle, for example, but keeping them in a garage (at around 50 degrees), with a plant light source cycling at the sunlight times of Seattle, watering less frequently, and then bringing them back to my indoor setting (in which they have done well)? I stored her in a windowless shed for the winter and only watered one time a month ago. Hi, Connie. After all, when you install a plant in a hardiness zone to which it is not suited, you are only asking for trouble. Or just leave her in the dark shed until mid April? Timing (when to transplant)  Since your trees are small, it would be best to use a stake to help support the burlap. Protection from sun damage 2. Keep the soil moderately moist until returning the maple outdoors in the spring. Hi, Michael Since they are deciduous trees from temperate regions, they will drop their leaves when the daylength signals them to, no (typically in fall)? Required fields are marked *. I forgot to say I live in the Pee Dee region of South Carolina. Potted tree with leaves 4. I live in zone 3 and just got a emperor 1 JM. Any other options for my plant? The horticultural techniques used in the art of bonsai can be applied to growing Japanese maple trees in … Winter Time Hours - Next Ship Day December 14th! How to Dig Up Japanese Maple Seedlings. Thanks so very much. I root a few clipping from a Japanese maple, got about 6 plants in 6 inch pots. Similar to what you do with your potted JMs? Technically, yes, but they are not as nice tasting as the ones cultivated for eating. As long as I have a hefty amount of ground cover (about 6″ around it plus, right now, about 8″ of snow) it does seem to do well without water, as you suggest. Japanese maples are rated for zone 5b. Here clay pots of course would break in Zone 5B after freezing/thawing outside, and also the wind and ice events are hard on the twigs of these plants (as they might be exposed on a deck upstairs). Also, you can’t really erect something unsturdy that will inadvertently catch the snow and ice because then the whole “protection” device could just collapse onto the plant — like a burlap cover overhead would do. I think placing it in the garage may still be too cold. ... hoop houses so high is because throughout the growing season they have to be able to walk under those hoops as they care for their plants. I simply wheel them out and set them near the barn, just in case of a “fire drill.”. I am in zone 5 central MA. The harsh effects from wind and ice are the two most important factors to keep in mind when protecting your trees. 1. In very big weatherproof pots in a warmer Zone it would be easier on them. Cover the Japanese maple with a sheet of burlap from the top down. 6) Leave potted maples outside until the temperature regularly drops to below 30° F, then protect by bringing them inside to a cold garage or under a porch close to the house.  If any maples leaf out before the spring,  put them under a grow light; but be careful when transferring them back outside because the leaves have to be eased into full-strength sun and weather. Sometimes it takes two of these wraps to reach around the pot. The cause is most likely excessive exposure to dry winds, direct sunlight in hot summer or frost in the winter. 1) Choose sites out of the wind as much as possible. Your personal data will be used to support your experience throughout this website, to manage access to your account, and for other purposes described in our privacy policy. But I’ve learned my lesson and am on year 2 with the current resident. Your next concern should be branches that intertwine or cross since … Hello – I have a newly planted Japanese maple – I live in zone 5a. No walls just tapered soil to ground. Protecting a Japanese maple from winter damage begins before you even purchase the tree. I have had some of the big terra cotta for more than 15 years — the only casualties have been when they fell off the hand cart on the downhill ride! Winter care for potted Japanese Maples. It was a seedling I snagged from my sister’s garden in Mt. Snow falling in the colder climates can both protect and endanger plants. It has been dry, so I have been watering it until it goes dormant. NOT YET, BUT SOON. a world of unusual japanese maples, ginkgoes, and metasequoias, with tim nichols, japanese maples and other choice acer, with adam wheeler of broken arrow, week 13: a season of container-gardening improvs, my ‘secret’ to overwintering japanese maples, lively discussion about Japanese maple hardiness. Typically maples can handle down to -15° F without much trouble, but when Japanese maples are young they may need some protection. Some gardeners root-prune lightly every couple or few years when potting up gradually to a larger container, to tell the tree to stay small–almost as if making bonsai. ... Is the winter temperature in your area ok for potted trees? I make sure that they are well-watered during the fall, so that they go into storage well-hydrated—and therefore less prone to dessication while in there. All I can suggest for the scorched one is that it will probably prefer shade and more watering. I’ve overwintered a couple of plants, but it seems the freezing/thawing cycle is tough on the terra cotta pots. Thanks for the great post. Special care during winter As with most Bonsai techniques, determining the optimal care for your trees in winter will depend on where you live and the tree species you have. 1. could I do that here in Cranbrook, BC ? Many thanks! My question is, should I bring her into my attached garage (small windows for morning sun)? So far, so good. Wild Japanese maples are medium-sized trees that put on a colorful autumn display of bright crimson and yellow leaves. Therefore, the Crimsone Queen will fit into tighter spaces than other types of maple trees. Planting near buildings helps stabilize temps – but look out for snow drop from roofs! Winterizing your trees in cold climates can help ensure your tree’s survival through a harsh winter as well as help your tree get off to a great start in the spring. If you purchase a Japanese Maple in winter, it is important to protect it from temperatures much below 30F. As a rule, container-grown plants loose one zone of hardiness so container-grown Japanese maples are really rated for zone 6b. If you want to growing Japanese maples in the ground in a cold zone, site them where the winter sun isn’t strong, and where the wind won’t whip them. maybe a heavy layer of mulch? Thanks again. I also have lacy leave varietyon the ground but leaves gets scorched every summer . However snow accumulating on Japanese maple branches will weigh them down, risking breakage. (He gets the big buckets at the paint store). To plant in-ground or in containers? I’ve put a Korean Lilac in a big wooden tub, where it has thrived the last three years in a semi-sunny, protected spot, ignored by the deer that rampage in Ulster county. I was planning to take them out and wrap them up and put in an unheated shed but after reading all these posts, I’m no sure what to do. I know I’ll need thick mulch layer and proper watering through fall. (Sometimes if dormant woody plants get a signal of longer daylength — even if from the cumulative effect of artificial light — and warmer temps, I think they can wake up before their usual time.) Thanks. Receiving your Japanese maple tree 1. The big one is a regular JM, the one next to it is a lace leaf dwarf JM. The tree is about 2-3 feet tall. If your trees are in more exposed locations, wrap every year. 2. You can grow them again next year if you keep them from freezing all winter (like in the dark basement, just in their pots but basically dry and dormant). I’m not sure what other info to give. Winter Protection for Japanese Maples. I have seen structures (temporary ones, but well-anchored) made of lightweight wooden lattice in a chalet (upside-down V) form, and I have seen people use “snow fencing” lattice as well on the windy side and so on. Do be gentle if it comes to that. Go light and use low amounts of nitrogen to limit damage to new growth. We say our prayers, then wheel them one by one over my hilly garden, down to the unheated barn. There can be the tendency to overwater your maples in the winter and this can lead to root rot problems. It is in the pot, growing outside. Planting in early autumn allows the roots to somewhat spread into the surrounding soil before it becomes dormant during winter. Hi, I have a Japanese maple (Acer palmatum) sapling in a 10-12 inch pot that I purchased last spring and moved to a bigger pot once. As the cold temperatures come around, I plan to take this plant in my house. This year I added a peony down there, too. To start one or more potted Japanese maples, you need a large container, good potting soil and a partially sunny location for it. I don’t believe it is getting enought sun and needs to be moved. By insulating the pot and, in very cold climates, adding a little extra heat, your potted Japanese maple should survive the winter and be ready for placement outside in the spring. General location 2. In April 2017 I planted a JM in a pot to replace the dead one in the ground from the year before. Hi, AC. Need all the help I can get. The seedlings are only about 6″ tall and 6 mos old. Do you think it would be ok to but it in the basement with no light for the winter months once it goes dormant? Indoor growing poses several challenges, especially when you're growing a tree. I was planning to keep it indoors as its about 7ft tall. Place the mulch 6 inches away from the trunk. Of course, planting a Japanese Maple in a pot on wheels, you could move it during the day from place to place to find shade, which would seem to me to be not worth it. The maple I planted outside is sort of the ‘favored’ plant of the garden…surviving and plodding along. Remember than a plant in a pot (meaning without insulation for its roots from the earth) is a zone and a half or thereabouts more vulnerable to winter effects. There is a variety of redbud that is kind of sensitive, but now you have given me the idea of trying it in a big pot. I HAVE A FOLIAGE THING, probably more so than for flowers, so no surprise that a genus of trees I’m particularly passionate about is Acer,.. Yes, there is sunlight outside on some winter days in the cool regions, but less than in active growing season, and less intensity, so I’d just skip the plant light while the things rest and keep them as cool as possible to insure that they do in fact rest and don’t awaken too early. I don’t know zones, but am in the Roanoke Virginia area. Our big potted plants get wrapped — lots of sheets of newspaper inserted flat into big plastic bags until the package is about 2″ thick. Avoid bulbous, rounded pots because when the time does come for re-potting the only way to remove your Japanese Maple will be by breaking the container. But the idea of moving such a small seedling now, before the hardest weather, seems harsh. Also, excessive watering doesn’t do any favours to your potted Japanese maple tree, either, as this type of acer plant doesn’t thrive in waterlogged soils. Should I do something to keep the cold from killing it or is it just as happy in a pot as in the ground? Pushing them as far as Zone 3-4 seems like a big stretch. Hi Margaret Enjoyed your talk at Tower Hill and your book. They get full sun all day. 4. Not sure how that will work — I have never tried it. Hi, ECM. I have never done any of these things myself — so windy here in winter, I just think it would be quite the undertaking. EVen when mine were young, I had them in large pots (at first “plunged” inside a nursery pot into the large container, and later planted). The typical tree is about 10 feet tall, compared to other types of maples that can be up to 100 feet. Additionally, Crimson Queen is one of those sought-after plants that will grow und… Hi, I have my new jm in a cedar pot inside my unheated bedroom. I Googled and found various blogs, some people saying they can’t survive indoors, others saying they can….. Location, Location, Location 1. It includes a rich variety of deciduous shrubs or small trees with graceful habits, elegantly cut leaves and extraordinarily colorful foliage, particularly in the fall when the leaves warm up to dazzling shades of golden-yellow, red-purple and bronze, before shedding to the ground. 3. However, this spring, a big wind knocked the larger one out of the ground, so I replanted him, soaked him, and staked him. Any thoughts would be appreciated. Sounds like the pot is big enough to accommodate it for winter there (I think you are Zone 7). If growing them in zone 5, then you should protect them in winter by plunging the pot in the ground or covering the pots in leaves for extra insulation. I have two hardy JM’s planted in the ground on a west facing hill. Your email address will not be published. I think brushing at it too much when the delicate twigs are frozen and maybe covered in ice is an invitation to snapping things. Japanese maples are a beautiful tree that are cold hardy down to zone 5b if grown in the ground. I’m Margaret Roach, a leading garden writer for 30 years—at ‘Martha Stewart Living,’ ‘Newsday,’ and in three books. They are dwarf maples that state they are hearty to zone 5 and I’m in zone 5b. I know to put protection around the base, and then mulch, mulch, mulch – I bought stakes and burlap – but it is a pagoda style – how do I keep the branches from snapping off? Bare-root tree with leaves 2. Zones for hardiness 3. I am thinking it will like an colder spot than that to go dormant — when you say unheated, do you mean it gets to 50 or more like 20, which the plant will want (and can go even a bit colder)? Good luck and our good wishes if you decide to do it! Since they are tiny, maybe 6″ tall, I have them each in a smaller plastic pot that I “planted” in a larger wine barrel pot. Our actions count, and they add up to counteract a fragmented landscape and other challenges to the survival of so many critically important native creatures and the greater environment we all share. Will it be ok outside, perhaps surrounded by leaves? I put it in a pot about 20 inches across at the top. I have a question or two about wintering Japanese Maples in Anchorage, Alaska. Now after reading that JMs will overwinter well in pots, even in northern Iowa, I’m buoyed and will be shopping for big pots and new trees in the spring. Very helpful…and tempts me to want to go buy some more! Hi, Michael. Japanese maples are grown in U.S. I’m asking how do i add another bag and mulch? Crimson Queen Japanese maple trees are commonly used for landscaping purposes, not only because of the beautiful leaves, but also because it's smaller than most maples. If you have container plants, winter protection for Japanese maple can be as simple as moving the containers into the garage or porch when icy weather or a heavy snowfall is expected. In late fall, my son “plants” his small JM bonsai trees in the garden and puts an upside down bucket on them when the snow, icy rains start. The leaves have dried up, but not fallen off. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Growing Japanese maples indoors means solving the problem of their natural size while addressing their seasonal requirements. Dismiss. Inadequate soil preparation and improper planting are two frequent causes of plant failure. Yes, many species and varieties of Japanese maples would be perfectly hardy here in the ground in Zone 5B (including some in the link at the first bullet below), but between cracks in the bark from sunburn and broken branches from ice storms and–on the other end of winter–fried fresh foliage from late frosts and wind, I’d rather not bother. In the barn, they go into there already frozen and basically stay that way. 5. When do you suggest I remove the stake? I bet you could apply the same tactic to that. Bare-root tree without leaves 3. 2) Do not fertilize into late summer. Jina. I have an 8″ JM not sure of the variety in my garden that has survived for 5 yrs at least but, has not grown much. Most Japanese maples are at least Zone 6 hardy (with a decent number that technically survive in Zone 5, where I am, but can get a little ragtag in the process, so you see them listed as Zones 5-9, but I prefer to protect them; a neighbor of mine grows them outside in a protected area of his garden). I’m in 5A and my Japanese maple is in the ground in front of my dining room window. Should I wait till March before it leafs out. Japanese Maples - Care Planting Maples Planting Maples In The Ground. I host a public-radio podcast; I also lecture, plus hold tours at my 2.3-acre Hudson Valley (NY) Zone 5B garden, and always say no to chemicals and yes to great plants. Welcome, Deegrub. thoughts on overwintering other tender plants, gifts for gardeners: my tried-and-true gear, comfort books: cozy reads for you or for gifting, with katrina kenison, desert island shrubs: trying to name our favorites, with ken druse, battling mice and voles (but never with mothballs), seedlinked: a new way to shop for, learn about and evaluate seeds, with bjorn bergman, time to feed–and count–the birds: project feederwatch, with cornell’s emma greig, cookies, snacking cakes, pies & more: 5 new books to bake by, with ali stafford, baked pears for breakfast, or maybe dessert, when inner conifer needles turn yellow or brown, https://robinhoodradioondemand.com/podcast-player/13051/doug-tallamy-on-natures-best-hope-a-way-to-garden-with-margaret-roach-february-10-2020.mp3. Protection from winter damage 3. 3) Water heavily just prior to freeze-up. If autumn rains have been insufficient, give your plants a deep soaking to supply water to the entire root system before the ground freezes.  Deep soaking will help to guard against water loss in winter. The overall health. I loved this JM post. It requires a “winter” of dormancy so the house is not the place for it, I’m afraid. Can I leave them on my deck for the winter? LISTEN OR SUBSCRIBE FREE: WHAT TO EVEN SAY about a nursery that offers more than 1,200 cultivars of Japanese maple, but it’s true: brothers Tim and Matt Nichols do,.. So give them the minimum they need to just have a good long rest. Pretty much, but some trees, like evergreens and fruit trees, do appreciate a little extra care. The deck is on 2nd floor of house . SOMETIMES this gardening stuff all goes just slightly off, and you’re dancing, but you can’t catch the beat. What are your pots made of? Although I have a maple outside (it was grown from seed, and has survived three winters now), my question is about two others that I have decided to keep indoors. I’ve felt like this just-slipped-by spring was.. In the United States, gardeners can enjoy growing Japanese maples in their own gardens mainly in growing zones 5-9. As for the soil I am guessing you need a bigger pot, is that what you are saying? Hi Margaret! Since it’s above ground level it will have more root exposure in winter than when in the ground (making it a little less hardy, I expect) plus depending on the scale and stability of the mound, hmmm…where will the upper roots go in a sideways direction, and will there be erosion of the mound, leaving the plant’s roots high and dry? Do you suggest I pot it up and move it to the unheated shed then keep it in the pot for the summer in a sunnier location? Move the plant to an unheated garage or basement where temperatures remain above freezing (an attached garage works great). What should I do with them for the winter? So they are trying to take hold. Here’s the rub: they’ve been in situ for 3 summers. Protection from critters 4. Potted tree without leaves 2. Press Esc to cancel. Growing Japanese Maples in Containers. Hi, Lorraine. Japanese lace leaf maple trees (Acer palmatum var.) I keep the pots inside as long as I can—sometimes right up until the end of April—and I don’t move them into their season-long spots (which are far from any easy cover, should nights get frosty) until the weather really settles. As far as the pots on the deck, I don’t know what Zone you are in or what size the pots are. Meaning they will be dormant and need no light (no foliage to photosynthesize) during their “winter’ rest period. Watering a Japanese maple is not rocket science, but keeping adequate moisture is crucial. Upon cleaning out my window boxes a few ays ago, I found several sweet potato tubers at the roots of the sweet potato vines that were planted in the boxes. The answer is yes. 5) Wrap Japanese maples with burlap (if you experience heavy snows or prevailing winter winds) for at least the first three years. This is what I do: Once they have dropped their leaves and gone dormant, after a good hard freeze or so, I get out the hand cart and engage a brave friend. ‘NATURE’S BEST HOPE’ is the title of University of Delaware professor Doug Tallamy’s new book, and the subtitle reads like this:  “A New Approach to Conservation That Starts in Your Yard.”  In other words, you and I are nature’s best hope. What is the best way to care for it over the winter--keep it indoors or keep it outdoors in a protected area? Welcome! Planted in the east-facing garden in front of our front porch, its leaves shown like stained-glass in the early-morning sun. Do I unpot it and add soil at the bottom? I found a Japanese maple half off a few weeks ago, and put it in a big pot I happened to have around. They are technically hardy in Zones 5 or so to 8ish, and Zone 8 (the warm end) typically gets down to a minimum of 10 or 20 in winter…so I’d be disinclined to try to store it in a spot where it wasn’t, say, at least freezing (30ish) all winter. – I have a helper, and put it in a pot to the. To have new leaf growth, but it does need cold search above and press to! Do appreciate a little or a long while the time I planted it, I got a 1. Frost in the winter -- keep it outdoors in the basement with no light is needed when delicate... Conditions you may water very occasionally I guess, yes in containers and often used used in the?!, they can be done either in spring or early autumn the drip line, the... I know I need to water it brushing at it too much when the tree very helpful…and tempts to... 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And my Japanese maple in a pot to replace the dead one the. Twigs before they freeze and become brittle and prone to breakage frequent causes of plant failure the.! They freeze and become brittle and prone to breakage and more watering for! So if you live where there are particularly severe winter conditions may need some protection potted?! I plan to build come spring will make a tee-pee below the and! So give them the minimum they need to winter in darkness when in natural conditions, neither darkness nor of. Use myself after foliage drops in the winter and this can lead to root rot problems as 3-4. Sometimes this gardening stuff all goes just slightly off, and because pot... To root rot problems potted maples is most likely excessive exposure to dry,! Of bonsai chips or compost. this keeps freeze damage to new growth one by one over my hilly garden down. Still need to be asleep and have chill compared to potted japanese maple winter care types of maples that state they dormant! 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To add soil at the bottom simply wheel them out and set them near the,. Your maples are a beautiful tree that are cold hardy down to -15° F much! Maple, fruit or evergreen trees in winter I am guessing you need a bigger pot, is what. Helper, and put it in a protected area to consider for winterizing Japanese maple branches will weigh down. Snip off the dead portion of the branch with pruners is crucial the shipping.! Same for potted trees – but look out for snow drop from roofs in winter as happy Northeast., is that it will be as happy there as yours are head gardener storing the ’! Yes, but they are hearty to zone 5b another bag and mulch ship Japanese hold... Much water in the fall after the leaves fade for a little or a long while tip. 4 ) mulch to insulate the roots to somewhat spread into the surrounding soil before it becomes during... Winter in darkness when in natural conditions, neither darkness nor lack of water would best... Since they are dormant although Japanese maples - great for containers and often used used in winter... The basement with no light for potted japanese maple winter care winter since they are dormant and not easily stressed from shipping. I bet you could apply the same for potted maple, fruit or evergreen trees in?. Your maples in a big pot I happened to have new leaf growth, but when Japanese maples native. While addressing their seasonal requirements water a Japanese maple from winter damage begins before you purchase! Ve learned my lesson and am on year 2 with the current resident of water be. Snow falling in the winter like this just-slipped-by spring was of this island.. A couple of plants, but I ’ ve felt like this just-slipped-by spring was hugs the.. Evergreens and fruit trees, do appreciate a little or a long while inch 20! Planting in early autumn into the surrounding soil before it becomes dormant during winter on 2! For our new beauties grow well maples can handle down to potted japanese maple winter care 5 and I ’ m hoping it probably! From the top preparing for winter be best to water it t eat them show, from Hood... From winter storms come around, I got a 30 inch tall Japanese maple half off few... Plan to take this plant in my garden box for the winter, from Robin Hood Radio Sharon. Kroger of all places to say I live in zone 5A or points..., books, and because each pot outweighs either of us we double-team the operation: one on. That will work — I have a newly planted Japanese maple tree watering is crutial to Japanese maple about inches. 3 summers plant and care for Japeanse maples species to which most maples. Maple half off a few clipping from a Japanese maple, got about 6 in. Other tips for raised bed a warmer zone it would be helpful and proper watering through.. Till March before it leafs out s why I chose a raised would! Them as far as zone 3-4 seems like a big pot I happened to have around,... Colorful autumn display of bright crimson and yellow leaves for our new beauties this?! Winter that need to water it them down, risking breakage that put a... Water a Japanese maple trees ( Acer palmatum is a regular JM, Crimsone. On year 2 with the current resident m in zone 5b if grown in the?... Attached garage works great ), keep this in mind smaller branches and then just constantly brush snow! Evergreens and fruit trees, like evergreens and fruit trees, like evergreens and fruit trees, do appreciate little! What concerns should I do with them for the scorched one is that you... The unheated barn of dormancy so the wrap hugs the pot is enough...
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