MySecretGarden

U.S.A., Washington State. USDA zone 8a. Sunset climate zone 5

Saturday, November 3, 2012

Japanese Maples And Fruit Trees In Yang's Garden. Part 2

This is my second post with pictures of Japanese Maples and other trees from one of the best Japanese Maple nurseries in the state of Washington, Yang's Nursery.

1
2
3- Tobiosho Japanese Maple
4- Pineapple Quince Fruit
5- Chojuro Oriental Pear
6- Meigetsu Fullmoon Japanese Maple
7
8
9
10
11-
12- Oisami  Japanese Maple
13 and 14 - Elegance Japanese Maple
14
15
16
17
18- Ichigyoji Japanese Maple
19- Deshojo
20
21
22 and 23 - Coral Bark Japanese Maple
23
24- Facination Japanese Maple
25 - Layers of Japanese maple, Dwarf Red Sunset Nectarine and Palms
 26- Dwarf Red Sunset Nectarine
 27
 28

If a picture doesn't have a name of a tree, it means I missed it, sorry.
Address and directions to Yang's Nursery can be found on their Website.

Part 1 is HERE
Last year's pictures from Yang's Nursery are here:
Part 1 - Japanese Maples. Autumn Madness
Part 2 - Japanese Maples. Picture Gallery


***Copyright 2012 TatyanaS

29 comments:

  1. Hi Tatyana... I love sharing your visits to these wonderful nurseries and private gardens! It's great to see so many plants that I attempt to grow but don't necessarily have the right conditions for... keep these posts coming as they are a real inspiration! Larry

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Larry, you always find right words, and your comments are very encouraging! Thank you!
      Yang's Nursery is a great place to visit, and I am happy to do it whenever I can!

      Delete
  2. So beautiful - once again! Have a great Saturday, Tatyana!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Sadun, thank you so much! Beautiful trees are there!

      Delete
  3. Ooh oriental pears, only had that a couple of times!

    About your Melianthus? PlantZAfrica says - The plants can survive in cold areas with frost, sending new shoots from the base in spring.
    Which has encouraged me to cut back old woody growth to the base, much like pruning roses. Altho my plant grows with the winter rain.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Hi Diana and thank you! I tasted those pears, they are delicious!
      As for Melianthus, fortunately, we have mild winters, and I hope it'd survive!

      Delete
  4. Such vibrant and thrilling colors! I love the huge stump and fallen tree. I must go see Yang's someday!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Outlawgardener, thank you! Spring and winter is the best time to see the colors.

      Delete
  5. In our country we have a (for Europe) famous Japanese maple nursery, called Esveld. But your Yang's garden and nursery is stunning. It seems as if the colours come out of the pictures, more than beautiful!
    It is a pity that these maples don't want to grow in my garden.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Janneke, thanks! They create more and more hybrids, and I hope that one day they'll create a maple which will grow in your area!

      Delete
  6. Hello Tatyana, so nice red colors and forms of leaves in those maples. I think that I have to try something like that here in my garden. I think that Acer tataricum will at least survive here.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Thanks, Maalaispuutarhan Marketta! It should survive, I think! Tatar Maple is related to Acer ginnala (Amur Maple) from northeastern Asia. I used to live in Russia with very cold winters, and there were a lot of Amur maple around.

      Delete
  7. There are few plants more lovely than Japanese maples in the fall, unless it is Japanese maples in the spring.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Hi Les! I can't argue with this statement!

      Delete
  8. Japanese Maples are so inspiring! I'm always so thrilled to see them in a garden, even though I don't have any in my own garden. I also found the shots of the Quince and Oriental Pear trees incredibly beautiful. Thanks for sharing highlights from your garden visits!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Thank you PlantPostings! I had a chance to taste some of those pears...mmm....delicious!

      Delete
  9. You make the fall look luscious!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Thank you Jordan! I like this definition!!!

      Delete
  10. Oh my goodness, how could one possibly choose just one to buy out of all these gorgeous maples! In my area, most nurseries have no more than 4 or 5 different cultivars to choose from. What a lovely place to visit!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Rose, you are so right! It is tough to choose!

      Delete
  11. Looks like the Pacific Northwest is prime territory for Japanese maples, at least this year they sure are spectacular!

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Janet, thank you! Japan is just across the pond!

      Delete
  12. Tatyana the mapeles are stunning excellent photos as ever .

    Such a pretty place to visit thank you for the pleasure.

    ReplyDelete
  13. I've always thought there has never been a more beautiful tree than Japanese maples. I had to cut about three feet out of the top of one of the most gorgeous Crimson Qeens you ever seen in my garden last year. The heat got the better of it. It was so disappointing I spent years shaping it, but at least it's still alive.

    ReplyDelete
  14. Thank you Tatyana for the beautiful photos of the garden, such a magical place, I've been away for a while and just catching up to the posts and it's such a pleasure to visit your blog and seeing beauty through your eyes!

    ReplyDelete
  15. Beautiful. I've got several Japanese maples but seeing these photos makes me want more. :)

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  16. The Japanese Maples surely are beautiful. I don't have any, but I have a borrowed view of one with gorgeous scarlet leaves in the neighbor's yard.

    ReplyDelete
  17. Beautiful pictures - I'm glad I don't have a nursery like that nearby - I might spend a fortune! Sorry for the late reply and thanks for joining in the Fall Color Project!

    ReplyDelete

Thank you for stopping by and for your comment! I appreciate your time! See you soon on your blog!

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