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30 MUNICIPAL WAY WELLESLEY, MA CRICKET VLASS TELEPHONEX LANDSCAPE PLANNER [email protected] The list of plants below has been developed as a guide for anyone planting or transplanting material within the boundaries of the Town of Wellesley so.

How to Prune Japanese Barberry Bushes. Japanese barberry (Berberis thunbergii) is a dense and spiny shrub that grows 3 to 6 feet high. Native to Asia, barberry plants thrive in U.S. Department of. Aug 01, Wellesley got a whopping 9" of rain in July, which was altogether too much wet weather for most of my heat-loving summer-blooming perennials and shrubs. The gentle ferns didn't like it either, and the new rhododendron registered bitter complaints about wet feet. Even the crimson barberry shrub, considered an invasive species by the plants police, and.

When to Trim Barberry Bushes? Barberry (Berberis) is a superstar plant, according to Sonoma County Master Gardeners, who selected the shrub as a top choice for Sonoma County. Barberries get top. Suggested Pruning Time for Common Flowering Trees & Shrubs Summer-Flowering Plants: Prune before spring growth begins (produce flowers on current season’s growth) Barberry (Berberis sp) Butterfly-bush (Buddleia davidii, lochinch, etc) Chastetree (Vitex agnus-castus) Crapemyrtle (Lagerstroemia species) Floribunda & Grandiflora roses.

Susan Patterson is a health and gardening advocate.

Berberis is a genus of ornamental, evergreen or deciduous shrubs that includes some species, the majority of which come from the temperate zones of East Asia, the remaining from North and South America. Some botanists maintain that the North American species and in particular, the California species, should be classified as either a distinct genus or as Mahonia.

Pruning Properly. Pruning barberries can be tough work because they grow so densely, but pruning them is worth the effort. If your barberries begin to look dead in August, it could be because not enough sunlight and air penetrate the middle of the shrubs. That condition causes inner branches to wither and die back, and it can promote diseases. My daughter moved her Berberry bushes last week, 5 of them, (at least I believe thats what they are),small bushes, purple/green leaves with tiny thorns.

She took enough dirt with them when she transplanted them, but they are not doing so well, she said.