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Vanderwolf's Pyramid Pine

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$350.00
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Quick Overview

$350.00

Vanderwolf’s Pyramid Pine is a new and popular evergreen tree with a dense, compact pyramidal form. This tree features interesting twisted blue-green needles on very flexible branches that can even be tied into knots. Vanderwolf's Pyramid Pine has bluish-green foliage. The needles remain bluish-green through the winter. This interesting and hardy tree is a great choice for any yard!

Why it rocks:

Vanderwolf’s Pyramid Pine is a new and popular evergreen tree with a dense, compact pyramidal form. This tree features interesting twisted blue-green needles on very flexible branches that can even be tied into knots. Vanderwolf's Pyramid Pine has bluish-green foliage. The needles remain bluish-green through the winter. This interesting and hardy tree is a great choice for any yard! For this tree’s statistics please click on the Additional Details tab above.

Where to put it:

Great for privacy and accent, Vanderwolf’s Pyramid Pine is sure to make a statement wherever you put it. This tree is extremely versatile and can be used along property lines, in windbreaks, in planting beds around the house, or in open areas of the lawn. Vanderwolf’s Pyramid Pine is a low-branched tree, so keep in mind that it will block the view of anything you put it in front of. This tree should be kept at least 15ft away from buildings. For advice on what types of tree to plant, and where to plant them, please check out our Design Center

What it needs:

Vanderwolf’s Pine Trees do best in full sun to partial shade. It prefers dry to average moisture levels with very well-drained soil, and will die in standing water. For tree care instructions please click here.

Botanical Name Pinus flexilis 'Vanderwolf's Pyramid'
Zone 3
Tree Type Evergreen, Privacy
Mature Height 50'
Mature Spread 20'
Shape Pyramidal
Foliage Blue Green
Fall Color N/A
Flower Color N/A
Decorative Fruit N/A
Growth Rate Slow to Moderate
Plant Tolerance Very Adaptable
Standout Feature Evergreen, Interesting Texture, Unique, Shape

Customer Reviews

  1. Horizonal & vertical limbs Review by Kathy

    Contrary to other reports, this is a fast growing tree. Branches grow both horizontal and vertical. Large pine cones developed after 10 years or so. (Posted on 6/28/12)


Questions on Vanderwolf's Pyramid Pine

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  • From Northern's at 9/9/14 11:44 AM
    • We have transplanted a Vanderwolf pine approx. 4 to 5' tall. It has began to drop a few needles is this normal. Will over watering cause this. Please let us know what would be the proper care to prevent this. Thank you, Northerns
    • Yes, it is normal for pine trees to shed needles. They typically do this when they are pushing new growth, but it can also be a response to stress. Pines, and evergreens in general, do not like wet feet- so over watering can be a big problem, especially in poorly drained clay soils. It is hard to tell whether the needles dropping are due to a watering issue, or just part of the natural process, without having more information. Trees typically need to be watered about once a week, the equivalent of 1 inch of rainfall (about 15 gallons in the absence of natural rainfall). It is best to slowly drip the water over a long period of time - for example, using a soaker hose. You should always check before you water by digging down about 6 inches into the tree's root ball or the adjacent soil- the soil should be moist, not dry or saturated. Pine trees, and most evergreens, should not be planted into areas with poor drainage or where water accumulates- so proper placement is key.
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  • From eak001 at 10/27/15 1:29 PM
    • we have a vanderwolf pine that the needles are turning brown. we were told when we purchased this tree that it was resistant to the brown rust disease? any suggestions on what to do? Thanks
    • Sometimes when you purchase evergreen trees they can suffer from "transplant shock" this can happen when the tree is stressed from the digging of its roots from one place and then going into another place in the Earth. This is quite common in any tree really. Once the tree recovers (usually within the next year) the needles will grow back and the tree will look great. Sometime you might have to trim out some dead branches to allow for new branches to develop. Otherwise, just keep watering as instructed and the tree should bounce back to great health.

      I am sorry for the late reply we just found out how our question system works. Have a great day!
    • Do you find this question helpful?  Yes   No

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