- Pretty Creamy White Flower Blooms that are Followed by a Blue-Black Edible Fruit
- Showy Autumn Color: Purple or Red Burgundy
- Very Hardy and Easy to Grow
- Does in a Wide Variety of Conditions
- Grows 12' to 15' tall with a 8' to 10' spread
- Zones 3 to 9
- Can't Ship To AK, AZ, HI
Zones 3 - 9
The Blackhaw Viburnum can be expected to grow in the zones shown in color in the arborday.org zone map.VIEW MAP
The Blackhaw Viburnum falls into the following type(s): Flowering Trees, Shrubs
12' - 15' High
The Blackhaw Viburnum grows to be 12' - 15' feet in height.
8' - 10' Spread
The Blackhaw Viburnum has a spread of about 8' - 10' at full maturity.
Slow to Medium Growth
This tree grows at a slow to medium growth rate. [More about this.]
This viburnum does well in full sun, partial shade.
The Blackhaw Viburnum grows in acidic, alkaline, drought tolerant, loamy, moist, rich, sandy, silty loam, well drained, wide range soils.
This viburnum has irregular, rounded shape.
A large tree or multi-stemmed shrub with impressive dark green foliage in summer months changing in the autumn to a purple, rich red burgundy color which is quite showy. Pretty flowers are creamy white and bloom in early May. Flower blooms are followed by a drupy blue-black edible fruit. Grows 12'-15' high with and 8'-12' spread. Adapts to many soils. Does well in sun or shade. Very hardy and easy to grow.
|Spring Shipping||Fall Shipping|
When you order trees from The Arbor Day Foundation, your order is guaranteed to arrive in a good, healthy condition or we'll replace them at no charge. Your trees will be shipped at a suitable time for planting.
Each tree is guaranteed to grow, or we'll replace it at one half the original price, plus shipping and handling.
The benefits of bare-root trees
Our trees are delivered with natural bare roots which have been dipped in hydrating gel prior to shipment to keep the roots moist and healthy. As their abundant, fibrous roots aren't confined by a container, bare-root trees get off to a more vigorous start compared to containerized roots which typically need more time to adjust to transplanting. Bare-root trees typically surpass the size of larger containerized trees in only a few years.