Rhus Typhina Plant

Rhus Typhina Plant. South side (front) of withycombe hall. Fall colour is orange to red, sometimes purple.

Rhus radicans, Sumac grimpant, Herbe à la puce, Bois de
Rhus radicans, Sumac grimpant, Herbe à la puce, Bois de from ouellette001.com

Hardy to usda zone 3. See above for usda hardiness. It is hardy to uk zone 3 and is not frost tender.

It is native to woodland edges, roadsides, railroad embankments and stream/swamp margins from quebec to ontario to minnesota south to georgia, indiana and iowa.

It is hardy to uk zone 3 and is not frost tender. It is in flower from june to august, and the seeds ripen from october to december. Can grow to 20 feet.

Plants in the genus rhus are widely distributed, growing on hillsides, bogs, thickets, woodlands, and dry sites.

Hirta) is a large tree like shrub with brown down covered branches that resemble dear antlers, hence its common name the stag's horn sumach. This name is the accepted name of a species in the genus rhus (family anacardiaceae ). Long (60 cm), warms up to brilliant shades of red, orange and yellow in fall.

Stem cutting country or region of origin:

Leaflets deeply divided, creating a ferny appearance, a female. The young branches have a fuzzy texture similar to a deer's antlers when in velvet. Rhus typhina preferred common name;

See above for usda hardiness.

Rhus glabra, the scarlet sumach, and rhus typina, the stag’s horn sumach, are grown for their attractive alternate pinnate leaves which turn a brilliant yellow or red in the autumn. Long (60 cm), turns striking shades of orange, yellow and scarlet in fall. Rhus typhina has finely divided foliage, turning orange and red before falling in.

I have a large grove of these plants in the field, and deer occasionally rub their antlers on the bark.

They are grown primarily for their pinnate or palmate leaves, which provide texture and a kaleidoscope of color in autumn. The dense conical clusters of crimson, hairy fruits on the female plant are most decorative at the end of the year. Rhus typhina, commonly called staghorn sumac, is the largest of the north american sumacs.

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