27 plant species are currently prohibited from sale, transport, distribution, propagation or transplantation in New Hampshire including burning bush, Japanese barberry and Norway maple (see entire list appended to this fact sheet). This publication suggests alternative landscape plants for New Hampshire.
Describes when to fertilize; how to manage soil pH; what fertilizers to use; how much to use; and how to apply fertilizers.
question of the week
A manual for New Hampshire landowners and landscapers.
Information on selecting and planting trees and shrubs, staking and mulching, watering and providing care during establishment.
Propagating from cuttings is a relatively simple way to make new plants at virtually no cost. It’s also a great way to replicate sentimental favorites. Plant pieces are clipped from the parent plant and rooted to form new plants; these are called rooted cuttings. If all goes well, you should be able to produce tiny,new plants in 6 to 8 weeks.
Guidance is given to homeowners with storm-damaged trees including; selecting a professional; pruning; repairing torn bark; and why you shouldn't use wound dressing. Published in 2007.
Related Keywordsbiodiversity diagnostics ecology Fruit Pruning invasive plants landscape landscape design landscape plants Landscaping Water's Edge question_of_the_week questions Trees Water Quality