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Japanese Red Pine
Catalogue A# 2000-110  DG3
GPS 45D 43' 55' N / 108D 37' 22" W

Pinus densiflora 'Globosa'

Family: Pinaceae

Origin: Japan, Korea, parts of China

Common name: Japanese Red Pine

Location: Eastern end Dottie's Garden

Number in accession: 1

​This 9 inch Pine provides overall benefits of: $48 every year. 

Tree or Plant Type: Tree
        Foliage: Evergreen (foliage year-round)
        Native Locale: North America
        Landscape Uses: Specimen, Windbreak
        Size Range: Large tree (more than 40 feet)
        Light Exposure: Full sun (6 hrs direct light daily), Partial sun/shade (4-6 hrs light daily)
        Hardiness Zones: Zone 2, Zone 3, Zone 4, Zone 5 
        Soil Preference: Acid soil, Moist, well-drained soil, Sandy soil
        Season of Interest: Early winter, Mid winter, Late winter, Early spring, Mid spring, Late spring, Early summer, Mid summer, Late summer, Early fall, Mid fall, Late fall
        Flower Color & Fragrance: Inconspicuous
        Shape or Form: Irregular, Oval, Upright
        Growth Rate: Moderate
More Information:
Size & Form
A large evergreen tree reaching 50 to 80 feet high with varying width. 
Older trees develop an oval habit with lateral branches that start relatively low to the ground.
Tree & Plant Care
Prefers a dry, loose, sandy soil with a low pH in full sun.
Trees are extremely cold tolerant.
Disease, pests, and problems
The red pine is susceptible to sweeping winds and salt.
Susceptible to many insect and disease problems and not recommended as a landscape plant.
Native geographic location and habitat
Native to the Northeastern United States, from Pennsylvania to Canada and west into parts of Michigan.
Cold hardy to zone 2.
Bark color and texture 
The immature bark is orange-red and scaly while the mature bark is reddish-brown in color with large, flat, irregularly shaped diamond plates

CRITIQUE

Red pine is a large native, long-lived evergreen tree of dry habitats.The handsome, tall straight trunk and beautiful red bark add to its beauty. Unfortunately red pine has fallen out of favor as an ornamental landscape plant and not recommended because of its susceptibility to insect and disease problems.  

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