FOR SMALLER GARDENS Favourites for small gardens include Picea glauca 'Jalako Gold',' Taxus baccata 'Standishii', Chamaecyparis
obtusa 'Nana Gracilis', Picea pungens 'Glob-osa' and Chamaecyparis
lawsoniana 'Minima Aurea.
6), and a large sawara cypress, Chamaecyparis
pisifera, with a large layered lower branch.
Prunus ceracifera 'Atropurpureum', Eribotrya japonica, Laurocerasus officinalis, Juglans nigra, Quercus pontica, Alnus glutinosa, Trachycarpus fortunei, Populus tremula), and 9 were Gymnospermae (Sequoia sempervirens, Picea orientalis, Cryptomeria japonica, Pinus pinea, Cedrus deodora, Cupressus sempervirens Pyramidalis, Chamaecyparis
pisifera, Cupressus macrocarpa 'Goldcrest', Cupressoparis leylandii) subspecies (Figure / Sekil 14).
Three wood species, Cryptomeria japonica, Chamaecyparis
obtuse, and Larix kaempferi, which are commonly used in the construction of Japanese houses, were prepared.
Many conifers will also grow happily in clay soils - pine, thuja, juniper and chamaecyparis
are all good options.
Little * Chamaecyparis
pisifera Exotic (Siebold & Zucc.
Rees R, Chang S-C, Wang C-P, Matzner E (2006) Release of nutrients and dissolved organic carbon during decomposition of Chamaecyparis
Pisifera Filifera Aurea is an interesting, moderategrowing tree 10m to 18m tall with golden, thread-like needles on drooping branches.
Therefore, I conducted a field study of pollens of anemophilous flowers and plants that bloom during March and April in Nikko, and identified Cryptomeria japonica (Japanese cedar), Chamaecyparis
(Japanese cypress), Betula, and Pinus densiflora.
Another variety, chamaecyparis
pisifera boulevard, presents billowing tufts of blue foliage like a cloud.
Greens such as buxus sempervirens (dark-green boxwood, small leaves), Chamaecyparis
pisifera 'Boulevard' Sawara False Cypress (soft, feathery, blue foliage), Ilex verticillata 'Winter Gold' Winterberry Holly (orangey- gold fruit) or Microbiota decussate Russian Arborvitae (purplish hued foliage).
Try something like Chamaecyparis
'Ellwoodi' or 'Ellwood's Gold', which are slow-growing enough to last a child's young years.