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Oklahoma Redbud

$59.95
$119.90 (50% Off)

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-t- Tree Planting Kit

Tree Planting Kit

Getting your tree off to the right start can more than double its growth rate. Use our planting kit so your tree is ready for explosive growth.

Your planting kit includes:

  1. Tree Stake Kit to help keep your tree stable, giving roots time to grow.

  2. Breathable Tree Guard protects against gnawing mice, rabbits, deer and mowers.

  3. 2 oz of Root Rocketâ„¢ Mycorrhizal Fungi so your tree can quickly explode with new root growth.

$14.95
-t- Planting Mix
Oklahoma Redbud Planting Mix

Helps your Oklahoma Redbud get established in a fraction of the time, become more drought tolerant, and grow faster. Here's how:

Beneficial Bacteria... It's like a Probiotic for your tree... creating an explosion of fine hair roots that vastly improves nutrient and water uptake.

Course Organic Compost... loosens and improves all types of soils while promoting proper pH levels. You get better drainage and moisture retention.

Microbial Fertilizers... including Sea Kelp, Yucca, and 100 other elements proven to gently feed your tree without burning the roots.

Use 1 bag of Planting Mix for each plant ordered.


Soil Contents
$6.95
-t- Root Rocketâ„¢ Fertilizer
Root Rocket™ Transplant Fertilizer

2oz. Packet

Get your new plants off to the right start by using Root Rocket™ Transplant.

This soil amendment contains 16 strains of mycorrhizal fungi, biostimulants, beneficial bacteria and Horta-Sorb® water management gel.

Simply sprinkle the product into the planting hole adjacent to the root ball when planting.

The organisms will start to work right away supplying the roots with much needed nutrition.

The specially formulated Horta-Sorb® will reduce transplant stress and aid in water retention.

APPLICATION:
1 packet per plant

Root Rocket Fertilizer
$4.95

Growing Zones: 6-9



Growing Zones 6-9
This plant is recommended for zones: 6-9
(green area above)

You are in Growing Zone: 6

Mature Height:

20-30 ft.

Mature Width:

15-20 ft.

Sunlight:

Full to Partial

Drought Tolerance:

Good

Botanical Name:

Cercis reniformis 'Oklahoma'

Does Not Ship To:

AZ

Thousands of Blooms on One Tree

The Oklahoma Redbud is one of the first trees to flower in the early spring, blooming petite purple-red flowers in large clusters.

This blizzard of bright blooms appears in late winter or early spring. Soon after, dark green, glossy leaves begin to form a beautiful backdrop.

Ideal for tight places or small lots, but will brighten up even the largest yards. Matures to a perfect 20-30 ft. tall, forming a dense, round shape. No other tree can offer this many blooms.

Grows in a variety of soils and climates.

Oklahoma Redbuds are often used to accent gardens because they are very compact. However, they make great ornamental trees as well, being able to command attention with their showy purple-red flowers.

These are strong trees with deep root systems. Very resistant to storm, ice and wind damage.

Prefers Growing Zones 6-9.





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Customer Reviews

5.0 / 5.0
5 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1 Star
5
0
0
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Growth Rate
Slow
Medium
Fast
Hardiness
Tender
 
Hardy
Bought an Oklahoma Redbud in August of 2011 - it bloomed early - mid March though we had an unseasonably warm spring. Had beautiful purple flowers - looks like it grew a little bit. Now it's May 1st and the leaves are green. Can't wait until it's fully grown.
December 31, 2012
Purchased
over 5 years ago
Received an Oklahoma Redbud from you in April. I am so pleased with it. It loves my backyard here in Albuquerque and has filled out nicely. I can't wait until next Spring when it will flower. Thanks so much.
December 31, 2012
Purchased
over 3 years ago
Growth Rate
Slow
Medium
Fast
Hardiness
Tender
 
Hardy
Western Redbug Feedback
Our tree arrived healthy and is doing great. I planted as per the directions. I am very happy with this tree.
July 24, 2015
Purchased
1 year ago
Growth Rate
Slow
Medium
Fast
Hardiness
Tender
 
Hardy
Fantastic red buds
These things were blooming before we could even get them out of the pots. We bought 5 and every single one is doing great. They happily withstood a late frost, hail, wind and some tropical storms. Now we just have to make it through August in central texas! We've purchased about two dozen trees and shrubs with great results.
May 5, 2016
Austin , TX
Purchased
6 months ago
Growing Zone:
8
Growth Rate
Slow
Medium
Fast
Hardiness
Tender
 
Hardy
lovely tree
This tree is jest beautiful,i love is purple flowers in spring and the hart shape and shining lives.i place it jest in front of my home,i see it as soon i open my front door,it makes me smile happy ,every morning when i see it !!Thanks again.
April 30, 2016
Plymouth Meeting, PA
Purchased
over 3 years ago
Growing Zone:
7

Planting & Care



It's Easy to Plant & Care for Your Oklahoma Redbud


Oklahoma Redbud Planting Diretions

Choosing a location: The Redbud tree (or "Judas tree") is a lovely harbinger of spring and has been referred to as “a breath of fresh air after a long winter.” What makes the redbud so special is its gift of spring color and its hardy adaptability. The purple pink flowers of the eastern redbud appear all over the tree in early spring and are even produced on the larger trunks. They do well in locations with full sun to partial shade (afternoon shade is best). A soil pH of about 7.5 is recommended as well as well draining soil. Avoid planting in areas that are prone to flooding or that collect standing water. 

Planting Directions

1) Select a site 6 to 8 feet from existing structures and about 3 feet from fences. Clear a 4 to 5 foot radius of any competing plants, weeds or grass. 

2) Redbud roots establish quicker in loosened, aerated soil so spread about 4 inches of compost over the planting site to improve drainage and the soil texture. After digging your planting hole blend compost into the soil to around 1 foot deep and 3 feet in diameter using a shovel and/or spade fork. 

3) Dig a planting hole for the redbud twice as wide as the diameter and as deep as the depth of the root ball. Rub the root system to loosen the outer roots. Fill the hole halfway with the removed soil and top it off with water. Fill it in the rest of the way and water again to settle the soil, using a total of about 15 gallons of water.

4) Spread 3 to 4 inches of mulch over the planting site but be sure it's about 4 inches away from the base of the trunk to prevent fungus and rot. Mulch conserves water in the soil, adds nutrients as it breaks down and aids in weed prevention.

Watering: Watering a newly planted tree depends on things like the amount of rainfall you get in your area, temperatures and what season it is. When trees are newly planted their watering requirements are high but take care, root growth is slow in soil that is too wet or too dry. During the first year make sure to water your tree often enough to keep its soil moist yet not soaked. Pay close attention to your tree during the dry season, so that you can ensure that it receives enough water. Water later in the evening after the heat of the day has subsided. This way, the water will not evaporate immediately and the roots have a good chance at absorbing the moisture.

Pruning: To shape future growth, pruning redbud trees while they’re young is a must. Another reason to prune is to strengthen the connections of the main leaders to the trunk. Pruning helps form U-shaped junctions so the primary limbs can support leaves and flowers. Prune the tree in early summer after the tree is done blooming. Begin by removing any larger lower branches and branches that cross over each other or rub together. Cut off the branches close to the trunk without leaving any stubs. Stubs allow an entrance for disease and pests to enter. If several branches need to be removed, do it over a course of months so that the tree doesn't go into shock of losing so much of its growth. In late winter, prune any dead and diseased wood. Cut out any tiny twigs and branches that have turned brown. Also, cut off any shoots that are coming up from the bottom or out of the trunk.

*Tip: Sterilize your pruning tools with a basic household rubbing alcohol to ensure a healthy cut during pruning.

Fertilizing: In early spring you can apply some compost and/or a complete fertilizer such as 5-10-5 in *granular form. Spread evenly around the root zone of the plant according to the label instructions. This combined with maintaining several inches of organic mulch year round should be sufficient to feed the soil and keep the tree healthy. 

*Granular (or dry fertilizer) is a type of fertilizer, which comes in a dry pelleted form as opposed to spikes, a liquid, or powder.

Early settlers found the blossoms of the redbud a delicious addition to their salads. Early folk healers used the bark to treat common maladies and sometimes even leukemia. Many Native Americans chose the wood of the California redbud for constructing their bows. The sheer springtime beauty of the redbud may be its greatest hold on the American spirit and a wonderful addition of color to any landscape. 


Questions & Answers

Browse 12 questions and 34 answers
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Why did you choose this?
Fast-Growing-Trees.com Store
I love the color of this tree I have been trying to find it all summer and I had to have it.
Darla K C on Aug 13, 2016
The photos and the video were helpful to me as well as the detailed information on the tree.
Lisa L on Jul 30, 2016
beauty, color and height
Alana K on Aug 1, 2016
lanscapers ran over our 5 foot mature merlot redbud and I can't find a replacement anywhere..this tree is lovely
CHERI L on Jul 28, 2016
Will the Western Redbud grow in Coastal New Jersey and sandy soil?
What is the main difference in the Eastern and Western Redbud?
Marylou C on May 11, 2015
can i plant the Western Red Bud in a large container?
cheryl W on May 7, 2015
Best Answer: This makes a small tree, and can be grown in a large container, at least 24" to 30", or the size of s half whiskey barrel. They will grow smaller in a container than in the ground, and if you live above zone 6, you can still enjoy one of these lovely trees by bringing the container in for the winter to a protected but chilly place, like your garage.
Reply · Report · KarenStaff on Jul 6, 2015
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Will it grow in full shade?
Betty Jo J on Jun 29, 2014
Best Answer: Hi Betty Jo, Western Redbuds, like all Redbuds, are understory trees. Think of them growing under a Siberian Elm. This means dappled shade, not full shade. They can also grow in full sun. The city park across the street from me has planted several Western Redbuds and they all have been planted in full sun. They did not plant any of them under the huge trees that are in the park. I kind of like to copy what the city does in the park. Now, my Western Redbud is in dappled shade and part of the day it is in full sun and it looks wonderful and happy. I highly recommend Western Redbud. I also love the American Redbud. Good luck with your tree, and remember, if you plant it and it is not happy with the location, dig it up and move it elsewhere. Slow drip water too, and the bigger it gets, water out at the drip line.
Thea Davidson,
Master Gardener
Reply · Report · Thea D on Jun 30, 2014
· Add Answer · I Have This Question Too (1)
We are still having very hot weather up here in WA. Should I plant my Redbud in the fall or wait until spring? We do not want to plant until it is cooler. Thank you.
Alta T on Aug 18, 2015
Best Answer: Hi Alta
Either fall or spring is fine. If you choose fall you can plant bare root, which can give the tree a chance to establish root growth without having to promote leaves. You can still plant bare root in very very early spring with the same results provided it's early enough. We will be selling bare root the beginning of fall. Don't hesitate to contact our sales department at 1 888 504-2001. Thank you
Reply · Report · Lisa BStaff on Aug 18, 2015
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Will this tree grow on the Oregon coast?
A shopper on Jun 2, 2014
Best Answer: We were in North Texas when we first saw the Western Redbuds in bloom. They were planted in groups of 3 down both side of a boulevard. We live in Southwest Louisiana, and planted a small tree 2 years ago. Then added a 6 ft. tree last fall. I suggest you order the 6 ft tree, as It has grown much faster than the smaller one.
Although both trees put one a few blooms this spring. Just hope they can survive our late summer.

this spring. The challenge is coming soon when our late summer arrives. I hope you will give the Western
Redbuds a chance, as they are prettier than any of the other Redbuds I have seen.
Reply · Report · Carlyn B on Jun 2, 2014
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I live in zone 10, would it be wise to purchase the beautiful Oklahoma Redbud tree wich is recommended for zone 9? I hope so...........
Helena
HELENA B on Aug 13, 2016
Best Answer: I would not recommend planting in a zone 10.
Reply · Report · Robyn .Staff on Aug 15, 2016
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My zone is 10, would it be alright to plant this beautiful Oklahoma Red-bud, recommended for zone 9?

Helena
HELENA B on Aug 13, 2016
Best Answer: I would not recommend it for a zone 10.
Reply · Report · Robyn .Staff on Aug 17, 2016
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Does the Oklahoma Redbud produce seedpods and how bifgare they? What growth rate can we expect in the San Francisco Bay Area (San Jose) Sunset Garden Book, 2008, zone 15?
RickV on Jul 20, 2016
Best Answer: I think it's too soon for seedpods. Only 4 months in th ground. Can't cI omment on what to expect if the SF bay area. I live in Texas and it's 105 here. Not close to SF climate.
Reply · Report · Bob H on Jul 21, 2016
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How long will redbud trees live in Oklahoma?
John L on Mar 19, 2016
Best Answer: They have a lifespan of 50-75 years.
Reply · Report · Robyn .Staff on Aug 17, 2016
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How many years till full grown?
Ruth Ann L on Oct 13, 2015
Best Answer: They can grow 2-3 feet a year
Reply · Report · Robyn .Staff on Oct 15, 2015
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We have a redbud blossomed in spring but now the leaves are coming out but not on all the branches, a lot of dead small branches?
Stella c on Jun 6, 2015
Best Answer: We had a very severe winter this last year, that killed many weaker branches. Just prune the dead ones off, and your tree should grow on well for you.
Reply · Report · KarenStaff on Jul 6, 2015
· Add Answer · I Have This Question Too (0)

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