• Persimmon

    Persimmon trees prefer full sun, but will tolerate partial shade. Soils should be well-drained and slightly acidic for best growth. Persimmon fruit is orange in color and has a sweet, honey-like taste. It takes about 7 years for a persimmon tree to reproduce and male and female plants are required.
  • 2, 1 liter potted plants Michigan Huckleberry is a native, deciduous, ground cover plant. Foliage is olive green in color, but changes to a deep red in the fall. Huckleberry is drought resistant and prefers rocky or sandy soils. Plants can grow to be 12-15 inches tall. Huckleberry makes good habitat for birds and other small animals, which also enjoy eating the small black fruit.  
  • Red Pine Transplants

    This coniferous evergreen grows to be 66 - 115 ft. tall. At the base the bark is a gray-brown, but turns into an orange-red color towards the top. Red Pine is intolerant of shade and does best in well-drained soil types. This is a long-lived tree, reaching a maximum age of 500 years old. This tree is often used for landscaping and commercial use.
  • Grey Dogwood

    Grey Dogwood (Cornus racemosa) is an adaptable, native shrub good for windbreak and mass planting. This deciduous shrub can grow to be 16 ft. tall and prefers moist sites, though can adapt to drier soils. Blossoms are greenish-white and the fruit itself is also white. Dogwood is used by a variety of wildlife including birds and butterflies.
  • Nannyberry

    Nannyberry is grown as a large shrub or small tree, reaching 15-20 ft. high. Nannyberry is native to the Midwest and typically found in woodlands and along wood edges. This tree is very adaptable to all sites and can tolerate wet and dry soils. In the spring they bloom small, white flowers and berry-like fruit which attracts birds and butterflies.
  • River Birch

    River Birch (Betula nigra) is one of the few heat-tolerant birches of the birch tree family. This deciduous tree can grow to be 80-100 ft. tall with multiple, slender trunks coming off of the base. It is predominately found along streams or forested wetland communities. Bark is loose and layered, often described as scales. Often used for landscaping, the River Birch is also beneficial to many bird species and can be used for essential oils.