Crabapple trees are well-liked ornamental trees because they are small, and they develop beautiful spring blooms. Due to enhancements in breeding, newer types are attractive and healthy. Read on to learn more about new and customary crabapple tree types that are low maintenance and resilient.
Types of Crabapple Trees
This type is a dwarf variety, perfect as a corner accent on the patio, garden, or anchor on a planting bed. Slow-growing and small, a coral burst hardly needs any pruning. In the spring, you get vivid pink double-blooms and dark green foliage.
The Cardinal Crabapple has a vast canopy, growing twice its height. When it reaches maturity, this type grows over 10′ tall and over 20′ wide. This tree is an extreme-resistant disease type with huge dark purple leaves and brilliant magenta blooms. This plant is also known for its excellent yellow and orange fall colors.
You are growing around 8 feet tall when mature, this plant flourishes in the spring, contrasting the dark foliage. This kind has a massive fruit set of fantastic red crabapples. The fruit withstands the cold months, so you don’t have to fret about a mess in your yard.
The prairie fire is a best seller because of its size and shape. This type is a traditional bright magenta bloomer that reveals “spring has arrived” when the buds burst each year.
The Red Jewel is a true gem. The tiny size makes it an ideal accent tree, and the all-year-long interest is difficult to beat. Dazzling white flowers bloom every spring, and the insistent bright red berries look seasonal and fabulous in the winter, fall, and spring.
This is a new, more columnar, and upright crabapple tree with purple foliage and pink flowers. The firm oval shape makes this plant perfect to put close to the street. Ruby Dayze is disease-resistant and low maintenance.
Lots of homeowners are big fans of this tree. Sweet-smelling rose flowers emerge along with the limbs in the springtime before the leaves. It has appealing deep purple foliage during the spring, turning a crimson hue in the autumn.
This is the most well-known, lasting small ornamental crabapple tree. Fragrant pink flowers cover this tree in the springtime, and red fruit covers it in the fall. The flat, artistic limbs make it a remarkable addition to any outdoor space.
This candy sucker-shaped, tiny tree is a tad bigger than the Coralburst, reaching over 10′ when mature. The buds are pink and flourish into white blooms. The tree has orange, yellow fruit, and bright green foliage that looks lovely in the wintertime.
If grass doesn’t grow beneath your crabapple, think about digging up the spot and make a perennial flower bed. Perennials especially will be less susceptible to falling fruit and petals beneath your tree.
To learn more about other types of crabapple trees, get in touch with us at Hickory Tree Service.