Tripple Brook Farm

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Common Names: B

bamboo
Phyllostachys flexuosa
bamboo
Phyllostachys nidularia 'Smoothsheath'
bamboo
Phyllostachys nigra 'Henon'
bamboo
Phyllostachys nuda
bamboo
Phyllostachys rubromarginata
bamboo
Phyllostachys species
bamboo
Phyllostachys stimulosa
bamboo
Phyllostachys viridiglaucescens
bamboo
Pleioblastus chino vaginatus variegatus
bamboo
Pleioblastus distichus 'Okinozasa'
bamboo
Pleioblastus humilis
bamboo
Semiarundinaria okuboi
bamboo,
Indocalamus latifolius 'Solidus'
bamboo,
Indocalamus longiauritus
bamboo,
Pleioblastus kongosanensis aureostriatus
bamboo,
Sasa oshidensis
bamboo,
Sasa senanensis
bamboo,
Sasa tsuboiana
bamboo,
Sasaella species #1
bamboo, 'Alphonse Karr' hedge
Bambusa multiplex 'Alphonse Karr'
bamboo, 'Hale' black
Phyllostachys nigra 'Hale'
bamboo, arrow
Pseudosasa japonica
bamboo, beautiful
Phyllostachys decora
bamboo, black
Phyllostachys nigra
bamboo, canebrake
Arundinaria gigantea
bamboo, clump-forming
Fargesia robusta
bamboo, clump-forming
Fargesia rufa
bamboo, David Bissett
Phyllostachys bissetii
bamboo, dwarf David Bissett
Phyllostachys bissetii (dwarf form)
bamboo, dwarf fernleaf
Pleioblastus distichus 'Mini'
bamboo, dwarf whitestripe
Pleioblastus variegatus
bamboo, golden yellowgroove
Phyllostachys aureosulcata 'Aureocaulis'
bamboo, green groove
Phyllostachys aureosulcata 'Spectabilis'
bamboo, green onion
Pseudosasa japonica tsutsumiana
bamboo, incense
Phyllostachys congesta
bamboo, Japanese palm tree
Semiarundinaria fastuosa viridis
bamboo, Japanese timber
Phyllostachys bambusoides
bamboo, large-leaved
Indocalamus tessellatus
bamboo, Meyer
Phyllostachys meyeri
bamboo, Narihara
Semiarundinaria fastuosa viridis
bamboo, small canebrake
Arundinaria gigantea tecta
bamboo, snakeskin
Phyllostachys nigra 'Bory'
bamboo, stone
Phyllostachys angusta
bamboo, tall variegated
Hibanobambusa tranquillans 'Shiroshima'
bamboo, vivier's
Phyllostachys vivax
bamboo, water
Phyllostachys purpurata 'Straightstem'
bamboo, yellowgroove
Phyllostachys aureosulcata
banana, hardy
Musa basjoo
Barbara's button, large-flowered
Marshallia grandiflora
beachgrass, American
Ammophila breviligulata
bear's breech
Acanthus spinosissimus
bearberry
Arctostaphylos uva-ursi
bee balm
Monarda didyma
bee balm
Monarda didyma 'Jacob Cline'
begonia, hardy
Begonia grandis
begonia, white-flowered hardy
Begonia grandis 'Alba'
bellwort, sessile
Uvularia sessilifolia
birch, black
Betula lenta
birch, cherry
Betula lenta
birch, sweet
Betula lenta
bishop's cap
Epimedium grandiflorum
black crowberry
Empetrum nigrum 'Compass Harbor'
black haw
Viburnum prunifolium
black-eyed Susan
Rudbeckia hirta
blanket flower
Gaillardia aristata
blazing star, rough
Liatris aspera
blazing star, tiny-headed
Liatris microcephala
bleeding-heart, wild
Dicentra eximia
blue star
Amsonia tabernaemontana
blue star creeper
Laurentia fluviatilis
blue-eyed grass, pointed
Sisyrinchium angustifolium
bluebell
Polemonium reptans
bluebells of Scotland; harebell
Campanula rotundifolia
blueberry, early sweet
Vaccinium angustifolium laevifolium
bluestem, big
Andropogon gerardii
bluestem, little
Schizachyrium scoparium
bluets
Hedyotis caerulea
boltonia, aster-like
Boltonia asteroides
boneset
Eupatorium perfoliatum
bowman's root
Gillenia trifoliata
bunchberry
Cornus canadensis
bunchgrass
Schizachyrium scoparium
bush cinquefoil
Potentilla fruticosa 'Goldstar'
bush cinquefoil
Potentilla fruticosa 'Pink Beauty'
butterfly weed
Asclepias tuberosa
buttonbush
Cephalanthus occidentalis

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Catalog as of January 02, 2016

Cornus

(Cornaceae - dogwood family)
About 45 species of herbs, shrubs, and trees of worldwide distribution. Dogwoods are widely used in landscapes for their beautiful flowers, appealing growth habit, attractive foliage, showy fruit, and winter color and form. Birds relish the fruit of many dogwoods, and a few species produce fruit that is eaten by people. The wood of some species is exceptionally hard and strong,. Dogwoods got their name in the Middle Ages from the practice of using the wood for skewers or "dogs".

alternifolia decid tree • ht 15-25' • zones 3-7

pagoda dogwood; alternate-leaved dogwood


native, fragrant, screen, wildlife, part shade - shade
e US

This small, native tree is worthy of a place in the landscape. Pagoda dogwood derives it name from the spreading, horizontal branches which give the tree a tiered, architectural look. Bears flat clusters of fragrant, lacy, creamy white flowers in late spring which in late summer become decorative clusters of dark purple fruit. The fruit is eagerly consumed by birds, leaving behind sprays of bright red fruit stalks which are themselves ornamental. The fall foliage color is burgundy to maroon, muted but attractive. In winter, the distinctive form of the tree, coupled with its lustrous brown to purple stems and smooth, citrus tree-like bark add garden interest. Prefers cool, moist, acidic soil, in full sun or light shade. Does not like hot, dry locations. The tree has a tendency to lean toward the light if it is strongly directional. This tendency may be avoided by careful siting of the tree or by training the tree while it is young.

4¼" pot, 8-12" tall, cat # 4X5D1 $13.95 each / 3+, $13.50 ea.
½ gal., 12-24" tall, cat # 4X5D2 $21.95 each.



canadensis decid subshrub • 3-9" • zones 2-7

bunchberry


native, ground cover, rock garden, wildlife, part shade - shade
n N Amer

Bunchberry is a true dogwood, and in flower, foliage, and fruit it much resembles an exquisite miniature version of a flowering dogwood tree. The shiny dark green leaves of this beautiful ground cover change to red in the fall. Small, striking white flowers contrast with the dark foliage from May through June, followed by showy scarlet berries which remain on the plant until eaten by birds. In its favored environment of moist, acidic soil rich in organic matter bunchberry can spread, slowly, to form an elegant, carpet-like ground cover. Prefers a cool environment and part shade - an excellent choice for planting under pines and other acid-loving evergreens. Fairly exacting in its requirements, yet once bunchberry is established in a suitable location it is rugged, long-lived, and requires little care.

cat # 4X5J
$9.95 each / 3+, $9.50 ea


florida decid tree • ht 25-30' • zones 5-9

flowering dogwood


new, native, wildlife, sun - part shade
eastern U.S.

Very sought after landscape tree with a short trunk and a spreading habit. Branches arranged in tiers in a compact form with bark in broken up in small blocks reminiscent of alligator skin, giving it textured, sculptural appearance. Produces 4" white flowers with yellow centers which bloom for 2-3 weeks in mid-spring before the new foliage unfolds, followed by bright clusters of scarlet fruit which can persist into the winter, though normally the birds eat the fruit briskly in the fall, Colors early in the fall with a reddish-purplish color that last for an extended period. Hardwood was used for loom shuttles and spindles. Twigs used as toothbrushes when chewed. Bark contains verbenalin which has pain reducing, anti-inflammatory properties. Prefers cool, moist, acidic soil, and tolerates shade. Does not like heat, drought, salt, and pollution Can develop diseases.

cat # 4X5P
$14.95 each / 3+, $14.50 ea


Cornus kousa - Jun 13 Cornus kousa - Jun 13 Cornus kousa - Jun 13
kousa decid shr or tree • ht 20' • zones 4 or 5 to 8

kousa dogwood; Asian flowering dogwood


native, edible fruit, hedge - screen, wildlife, sun - part shade
Japan, Korea, China

An exceptionally beautiful small tree. Resembles our native flowering dogwood, Cornus florida in the general size and shape of the tree, having a pleasing tiered structure with horizontal branches and neat foliage. The showy white flowers also resemble those of our native dogwood. Cornus kousa, however, flowers later, in June here, after the tree is in full leaf. A mature specimen in flower is a glorious sight. The white flowers develop a shell pink color as they age, and persist for weeks. In fall the fruits, which look rather like long-stemmed cherries, turn bright red. A tree laden with ripe fruit is so attractive that it is difficult at times to decide whether the tree is more ornamental when in flower or in fruit. Furthermore, the fruits are sweet and edible, and are also enjoyed by birds. Cornus kousa is also considered more cold hardy and more resistant to pests and diseases than our native flowering dogwood.

4¼" pot, 8-12" tall, cat # 4X5W1 $14.95 each / 3+, $14.50 ea.
½ gal., 12-24" tall, cat # 4X5W2 $21.95 each.