Unique-Shaped Blooms for California’s Climate
Why Spring Bouquet Viburnums?
Star-shaped blooms, in hues of pink that fade to white, set the Spring Bouquet Viburnum apart from the rest. Plus, it boasts evergreen foliage that imparts visual interest to your garden year-round, whether you’ve planted your Viburnum along your driveway borders or in your plant beds, in-ground or in a container.
So, it’s unbelievably versatile. And because it’s drought tolerant once established, it couldn’t be simpler to grow. You’ll get the honey-scented, one-of-a-kind blooms of the Spring Bouquet Viburnum without effort, even amongst the typical dry, harsh conditions of California. The Spring Bouquet stands up and endures, hassle-free, in your Golden State landscape.
Planting & Care
1. Planting: First, select a location with well-drained soil and full sun to partial shade – any area with about 4 to 8 hours of sunlight and some dappled shade is perfect.
When you’re ready to plant, dig a hole that’s about one and a half to two times the size of your plant’s root ball, place the Viburnum in the hole, backfill the soil and water to settle the roots. Mulching around the Spring Bouquet’s planting area is also beneficial to lock in moisture during the first few growing seasons.
2. Watering: Once established, your Viburnum is highly drought-tolerant, but it’s important to have a regular watering schedule for the first few growing seasons. Water about once weekly or check the surrounding soil…if the surrounding soil is dry 3 inches down, it’s time to water your plant.
3. Fertilizing: Apply a well-balanced, slow-release fertilizer in early spring.
4. Pruning: If you want to shape your Viburnum, prune in late winter or early spring.