Japanese maples come in many varieties and tend to have dense foliage and are ornamental plants. A Japanese maple may get too large, or you might have noticed the conditions aren’t ideal for it so you’ve moved it or are thinking about moving it. When moving a Japanese maple it can experience a few issues …
Red Dragon Japanese Maple reaches 10 feet in height and width. It has bright red, deeply dissected leaves, and a slow growth rate. This maple is hardy and can be grown in zones 5 through 9.
Tamukeyama is a weeping Japanese maple that reaches up to 6-7 feet tall and 10 wide. It has very beautiful dissected dark red leaves and can grow in USDA hardiness zones 5 through 8.
The beautiful small leaves of the Japanese maple with deeply dissected lobes look fabulous evoking various associations. Thanks to the different colors of the leaves we have many different options. But what could be more unusual? A weeping Japanese maple!
Red Japanese maples with very dissected leaves are just fabulous plants. For this reason, the name of one variety we are considering today is Red Dragon because leaves remind small flying dragons.
When it comes to Japanese maples, the sharply divided leaves and the red color come to mind. So it is with today’s two maples Fireglow and Bloodgood.
These days, the number of varieties of ornamental plants is enormous. Every year, breeders give us more and more new cultivars, and sometimes it isn’t easy to understand the difference.
Bloodgood and Emperor 1 are two Japanese red maples that are no different at first glance, but is it really so? And if there is a difference, which one should you prefer? Let’s deal with this.