Sorts and Filters
Thuja Green Giant2456 reviewsStarting at $17.95
Leyland Cypress Tree570 reviewsStarting at $59.95
Emerald Green Arborvitae602 reviewsStarting at $14.95
Nellie Stevens Holly446 reviewsStarting at $9.95
Titan Boxwood Shrub36 reviewsStarting at $11.95
Italian Cypress232 reviewsStarting at $27.95
Wintergreen Boxwood Shrub101 reviewsStarting at $27.95
Drought-Tolerant Evergreen Tree115 reviewsStarting at $89.95
Taylor Juniper Tree98 reviewsStarting at $69.95
Spartan Juniper107 reviewsStarting at $69.95
Blue Arrow Juniper1 reviewsStarting at $79.95
Holiday Emerald Green ArborvitaeStarting at $29.95
Thuja Green Giant in Red Delilah PotStarting at $34.95
Emerald Green Arborvitae in Red Delilah PotStarting at $39.95
American Holly63 reviewsStarting at $21.95
Canadian Hemlock111 reviewsStarting at $35.95
Sky Pencil Holly Tree124 reviewsStarting at $99.95
Fragrant Tea Olive Tree292 reviewsStarting at $41.95
Skip Laurel83 reviewsStarting at $44.95
Green Rocket Leyland Cypress26 reviewsStarting at $49.95
Waxleaf Privet Hedge26 reviewsStarting at $39.95
Sprinter® Boxwood Shrub5 reviewsStarting at $64.95
American Boxwood Shrub18 reviewsStarting at $49.95
Korean Fire Camellia Shrub25 reviewsStarting at $69.95
Green screen elegance and easy growth.
Add color and character to your landscape with Evergreens for Hedging, the perfect pick for year-round good looks and privacy. Whether you choose the iconic Thuja Green Giant or one of our many Holly Trees, you'll have a fresh landscape and effortless green screening to block neighbors, noise and more.
How to Plant Evergreens for Hedging
Though specific directions will vary from tree to tree, knowing your growing zone is an important first step. After you’ve determined your growing zone, keep sunlight and watering needs in mind for your Evergreens for Hedging. Most will prefer full sun to partial sun (anywhere from 4 to 8 hours of sunlight per day) and well-drained soil, but check the directions for the specific Evergreens you've purchased.
Your fertilizing and pruning needs will vary as well, but many of our Evergreens do not require pruning unless you'd like to shape them.
From there, select an area with well-drained soil, dig a hole large enough to accommodate the tree’s root ball (along with some extra width for mature growth), place your tree and backfill the hole. Finish by watering the surrounding soil and mulching to conserve moisture for your hedging.
How to Space Evergreens for Hedging
Keep in mind the mature height and width of your Evergreen Trees, and plant them away from sidewalks, power lines and structures for best results.
For spacing and privacy purposes, your ideal hedging will depend on the space you have. For smaller spaces, we suggest going with a smaller tree. Larger trees will need more spacing and room to grow.