Sprawling beauty Tsuga: 45 photos of successful use in landscape design

Everyone who has ever seen a tsuga in landscape gardening will never forget this spectacular and attractive tree.

Tsuga Canadian Ashfield Weeper

Fluffy hanging branches with soft dark green needles and miniature cones offer to plunge into their thick shadow and enjoy the coolness on a hot day.

Tsuga Canadian "Pendula"

Tsuga Canadian "Jeddeloh"

In our country, Canadian Tsugi varieties are especially popular. It is undemanding to care, loves moist soil and shaded areas, moreover, it is frost-resistant. Such plant qualities are just a godsend for landscape designers! The only negative is that the plant grows very slowly, although this feature of the conifer is very useful in some long-term landscaping projects.

Tsuga Canadian "Ammerland"

Tsuga Canadian "Nana"

Tsuga Canadian "Jeddeloh"

Tsuga Canadian "Coles Prostrate"

Dwarf Tsugs are great in decorating flower beds and misborders.

Creeping varieties embrace stony ground on alpine slides and rockeries.

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Tsuga Canadian Cole's Prostrate

Tsuga Canadian Cole's Prostrate

Tsentuga "Gentch White" is very effective, the young shoots of which have a delicate pinkish tint, and the crown of an adult plant is painted in emerald color with whitish needles at the ends of branches.

Tsuga Canadian Gentsch White

Tsuga Canadian Gentsch White

Tsuga Canadian Gentsch White

For a small flower bed, located in the shade, the Tserva baby Jervis is suitable. The tree grows to 35-50 cm, has a bluish tint of needles. Sometimes this variety of Canadian Tsugi is planted in containers.

Tsuga Dendroart

For the design of flowerbeds and borders, the Jeddeloh Tsuga is well suited, which on occasion can withstand harsh living conditions, if only there are no drafts.

Tsuga Canadian "Jeddeloh"

Thuja Golden Tuffet and Tsuga Canadian Jeddeloh

Tsuga Canadian "Nana"

Tsuga Canadian Cole's Prostrate

Tsuga Canadian Cole's Prostrate

Tsugi's evergreen beauties love moist soil, so they will not refuse to live somewhere near a reservoir.

In our country, Tsuga is not as widespread as we would like, but landscape designers are trying to correct this state of things, including this luxurious coniferous plant in garden compositions.

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