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Palm Trees

Windmill Palm Tree

Windmill Palm Tree

Growing Zone: 7-11




Pindo Palm

Pindo Palm

Growing Zone: 6-11




Queen Palm

Queen Palm

Growing Zone: 9-11 outdoors




Coconut Palm

Coconut Palm

Growing Zone: 9-11 outdoors




Sago Palm Tree

Sago Palm Tree

Growing Zone: 8-11 outdoors




Pygmy Date Palm

Pygmy Date Palm

Growing Zone: 9-11 outdoors




Areca Palm Tree

Areca Palm Tree

Growing Zone: 9-11 outdoors




Christmas Palm

Christmas Palm

Growing Zone: 9-11 outdoors




Ponytail Palm

up to 10% OFF

Ponytail Palm

Growing Zone: 9-11 outdoors




Sylvester Palm

Sylvester Palm

Growing Zone: 8-11 outdoors




European Fan Palm Tree

up to 10% OFF

European Fan Palm Tree

Growing Zone: 8-11 outdoors




Bottle Palm Tree

Bottle Palm Tree

Growing Zone: 10-11 outdoors




Mexican Fan Palm

Mexican Fan Palm

Growing Zone: 8-11 outdoors




Lady Palm Tree

Lady Palm Tree

Growing Zone: 8-11 outdoors




Canary Island Date Palm

Canary Island Date Palm

Growing Zone: 9-11 outdoors




Fishtail Palm

Fishtail Palm

Growing Zone: 9-11 outdoors




Majesty Palm

up to 10% OFF

Majesty Palm

Growing Zone: 9-11 outdoors




Palm Trees

Believe it or not, palm “trees” aren’t trees at all...

They’re actually closely related to grass, because of the way their circulatory systems soak up water. Loved most for its paradise like vibes, palm trees are the perfect option if you’re looking to bring a tropical feeling to your garden or even inside of your home! With over 2500 species, outstanding root stamina, adaptability and variety, any of our palm trees will bring a coastal feel to your home.


Type of Palm Growing Zone Annual Growth Spacing Sun Characteristics
Windmill 6-11 Slow 6 to 10ft Full or Partial Grows up to 10 to 20 feet tall, Single trunk with fan shaped fronds. Great for patio or accent that doubles for shade.
Pindo 6-11 Slow 8 to 10ft Full or Partial Round Canopy with blue-grey fronds. Has a stocky single trunk and grows up to 15 to 25 feet tall.
Needle 5-10 Fast 8 to 10ft Full Shrubby palm that is almost trunkless, hardest of all palms. Grows up to 8 to 12 feet tall.
Pygmy 8-11 Outdoors Moderate 12 to 15ft Full or Partial Dwarf palm with curving trunk and has a dense, full crown. Grows up to 6 to 12 feet tall
Ponytail 9-11 Outdoors Slow 5ft Full or Partial Swollen trunk that looks almost like a bulb with hair like leaves that grow from the top like a ponytail. Grows up to 10 to 15 feet tall.
Queen 8-11 Outdoors Moderate 15 to 25ft Moderate Single trunked palm with glossy bright green leaves and a drooping canopy. Has ornamental orange dates on them and grows to about 25 to 50 feet tall.
Coconut 9-11 Outdoors Slow 22ft Full or Partial Grows about 20 to 30 feet tall, has grey ringed bark and large crown of fronds.
Sago 8-11 Outdoors Slow 8 to 15ft Full or Partial Has thick and shiny green fronds grows up to 8 to 15 feet tall.
Areca 9-11 Outdoors Moderate 3 to 5ft Full or Partial Has a smooth silver green trunk with creamy white blooms on them. They also produce orange ornamental fruits on them called betel nuts. The fronds of the tree are yellowish green and grow into an upward butterfly look.
Type of Palm: Windmill Palm
Growing Zone 6-11
Annual Growth Slow
Spacing 6-10ft
Sun Full or Partial
Characteristics Grows up to 10 to 20 feet tall, Single trunk with fan shaped fronds. Great for patio or accent that doubles for shade.
Type of Palm: Pindo Palm
Growing Zone 6-11
Annual Growth Slow
Spacing 8-10ft
Sun Full or Partial
Characteristics Round Canopy with blue-grey fronds. Has a stocky single trunk and grows up to 15 to 25 feet tall.
Type of Palm: Needle Palm
Growing Zone 6-11
Annual Growth Fast
Spacing 8-10ft
Sun Full or Partial
Characteristics Shrubby palm that is almost trunkless, hardest of all palms. Grows up to 8 to 12 feet tall.
Type of Palm: Pygmy Palm
Growing Zone 8-11 Outdoors
Annual Growth Moderate
Spacing 12-15ft
Sun Full or Partial
Characteristics Dwarf palm with curving trunk and has a dense, full crown. Grows up to 6 to 12 feet tall
Type of Palm: Pontail Palm
Growing Zone 9-11 Outdoors
Annual Growth Slow
Spacing 5ft
Sun Full or Partial
Characteristics Swollen trunk that looks almost like a bulb with hair like leaves that grow from the top like a ponytail. Grows up to 10 to 15 feet tall.
Type of Palm: Queen Palm
Growing Zone 8-11 Outdoors
Annual Growth Moderate
Spacing 15-25ft
Sun Full
Characteristics Single trunked palm with glossy bright green leaves and a drooping canopy. Has ornamental orange dates on them and grows to about 25 to 50 feet tall.
Type of Palm: Coconut Palm
Growing Zone 9-11 Outdoors
Annual Growth Slow
Spacing 22ft
Sun Full or Partial
Characteristics Grows about 20 to 30 feet tall, has grey ringed bark and large crown of fronds.
Type of Palm: Sago Palm
Growing Zone 8-11 Outdoors
Annual Growth Slow
Spacing 6-10ft
Sun Full or Partial
Characteristics Grows up to 10 to 20 feet tall, Single trunk with fan shaped fronds. Great for patio or accent that doubles for shade.
Type of Palm: Windmill Palm
Growing Zone 6-11 Outdoors
Annual Growth Slow
Spacing 8-15ft
Sun Full or Partial
Characteristics Has thick and shiny green fronds grows up to 8 to 15 feet tall.
Type of Palm: Areca Palm
Growing Zone 9-11 Outdoors
Annual Growth Moderate
Spacing 3-5ft
Sun Full or Partial
Characteristics Has a smooth silver green trunk with creamy white blooms on them. They also produce orange ornamental fruits on them called betel nuts. The fronds of the tree are yellowish green and grow into an upward butterfly look.

Where to Plant

First, it’s very important that you choose the right palm tree that can survive in your climate. If you’re thinking about planting it in the ground year round, you should make sure that you live in the areas that are highlighted green. If you live in the areas highlighted blue, it’s best to plant your tree in a container, so you can bring it indoors during the winter months.

Depending on what kind of palm tree you get, the amount of sunlight it will need per day will vary. For instance, the Needle palm requires 6 to 8 hours of full afternoon sun per day. All of the other palm trees can withstand partial or full sun exposure.

Planting your Palm Tree

When planting your palm tree in a container, make sure to transfer the plant from the pot it was shipped in into a new one. The container should have drainage holes on the bottom and should be 2 to 3 times the size of the root ball, leaving room for those roots to get established.

You should avoid planting your tree in dry seasons, if planting in the ground, because younger palm trees are more susceptible to damage from weather change. While your tree is maturing, it’s important that you water it frequently to help the roots form. You should water your tree at least 2 to 3 times per week, or more if you live in a drier climate. After the roots develop a better structure, you will only need to water it two times a month.

Pruning

Palm trees are very different from regular trees when it comes to pruning. Because palm trees are sensitive, it’s very important that you take your time when trimming your tree. Unlike other trees, you can not cut back the canopy of a palm tree, because it will not grow back. It may even damage the tree to the point where it dies. The only time you should prune your tree is when the fronds are discolored or broken. Palms get most of their energy from their fronds, so it’s important to be careful not to remove to many. The more fronds you remove the harder it will be for them to thrive, and even survive. By trimming your tree, it will not only eliminate nesting places for little critters, but also prevent further damage from happening to your tree.

Shape and Height of Palm Trees

Not all palm trees are luxurious and tall. There are many different types of palms, in all shapes and sizes, to fit your needs. For instance, there are some palm trees that have clustered trunks. What this means is instead of one trunk, there are multiple trunks. Then you have palm trees that have no trunk at all. These palms have more of a shrub look to them.


Queen Palm

Needle Palm

European Fan Palm

Pindo Palm

Why You Should Plant Palm Trees

Not only will it add some fun to your yard, but it will also save money and make you money in the long run too! Palm trees are worth a lot of money once they mature. They can actually raise the value of your home by 15% or more and cut your air conditioning costs down by 15% to 35%. Palm trees are also great if you’re looking for character without the maintenance. These tropical trees are stress free, light-feeders that are susceptible to few pests and diseases and require no regular raking!

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Needle Palm Tree

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Needle Palm Tree

Growing Zone: 5-10




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