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Actinidia arguta - Issai
Common name: Hardy Kiwi
Self-pollinating, sweet, early bearing plant. Without a male, the fruit is seedless; with a male the plant will produce larger and more fruit. Less susceptible to spring frost damage than regular arctic kiwi. Best with limited space in colder climates. Full sun to part shade.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Amelanchier alnifoli - Saskatoon
Common name: Serviceberry
Small-medium shrub of broad character. Delicate white flower in late spring. Fruit is similar to blueberries, it’s attractive and edible. Excellent red-orange fall color. Tolerates heavier soils.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Amelanchier x grandiflora - Cole's Select
Common name: Serviceberry
Large shrub or small tree. Dependable, brilliant orange-red fall color display. An outstanding selection of serviceberry. Very compact and more uniform than other selections. Good bird food.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Aronia melanocarpa - Utumn Magic
Common name: Black Chokeberry
Fragrant white flowers bloom in May followed by clusters of large, edible, dark purple-black berries which persist through the season. The leaves are a dark, glossy green all season long and put on an incredible fall color show of red and purple. Does well in full sun to part shade and is tolerant of most soil types. Aronia berries can be eaten fresh, used for baking, jams, juice and wine.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Berberis - Golden Carousel®
Common name: Barberry
This introduction from Bailey Nurseries is a hybrid of Korean and Golden Japanese barberry and combines many of the best features of its two parents. The golden yellow leaves on this upright grower take on nice fall color with some red and orange tones. Golden Carousel® does best when planted in areas of light shade where the leaves are protected from fading or burning in late summer.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Berberis thunbergii - Rose Glow
Common name: Barberry
A sport of Red leaf barberry from Europe with attractive variegated foliage, yellow flowers and red fruit. Place in full sun for best color. An attractive specimen plant and can be used to create an interesting colored hedge.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Campsis radicans - First Editions® Atomic Red
Common name: Trumpet Vine
Dark red buds open to orange-red trumpet-like flowers which deepen in color as they mature to an incredibly bold red. Tubular flowers are larger than the species measuring 3-4 inches long. A vigorous vine, it will climb on stone or woodwork. An outstanding vertical accent to add color to a sunny fence or wall.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Clethra alnifolia - Sixteen Candles
Common name: Summersweet
A dense rounded shrub with glossy, dark green leaves. Noted for its erect, candle-like flower spikes. The creamy white blooms are 6" tall and extremely fragrant when they bloom in mid-summer. Prefers partial shade and moist soils.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Cornus alba - Ivory Halo®
Common name: Dogwood
This compact selection of variegated dogwood provides beautiful variegated foliage in summer and attractive red twigs in winter. Its finer textured, fuller, more compact form lends itself to use in smaller planting areas.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Cotinus coggygria - Young Lady
Common name: Smokebush
'Young Lady' has exceptional blooming qualities. Even as a young plant every terminal results in a bloom from June to August. The bloom is replaced by an excellent orange-red fall color.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Cotoneaster apiculatus
Common name: Cranberry Cotoneaster
Dense mounded shrub with recurving branches, abundantly bearing large, bright red berries which persist through winter. Pink flowers in early June, fruits in August and September. Small rounded leaves.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Diervilla lonicera
Common name: Dwarf Bush Honeysuckle
Excellent for mass plantings and slopes. Foliage is free of disease and insect problems. Small yellow flowers in late spring or early summer. Does well in sandy and dry soils. Very hardy.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Euonymus alatus - Chicago Fire
Common name: Burning Bush
A bright red fall colored selection of Euonymus Alatus with excellent dense branching. Best fall color in sun.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Forsythia - Meadowlark
Common name: Forsythia
In collaboration with the Agricultural Experiment Station of North Dakota, South Dakota and the Arnold Arboretum, this hybrid forsythia was developed for the Northern Plains. A shrub with superior flower-bud hardiness and showy, bright yellow spring flowers, its flower buds are hardy to - 35°F. It will perform best in full sun.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Forsythia viridissima - Citrus Swizzle
Common name: Forsythia
The foliage emerges chartreuse with a lime green variegation at the leaf margin which then ages to a creamy white. A nice, brightly colored, dwarf selection suitable for today’s landscapes. An excellent slow growing plant for edging of the front of the border, great used in mass plantings. In Wisconsin, this plant has not flowered yet.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Hydrangea arborescens - Annabelle
Common name: Smooth Hydrangea
Improved selection of Hydrangea arborescens 'Grandiflora'. White flower heads are more erect than 'Grandiflora'. Thrives in shade. Flowers may be small the first year, normal size by the second year. Rarely to never fed on by Japanese beetles.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Hydrangea macrophylla - Endless Summer®
Common name: Bigleaf Hydrangea
Endless Summer is a mop-head type hydrangea with the unique ability to bloom consistently on both old and new wood. The result is a plant that provides beautiful flowers all summer long. The flowers grow up to 8" in diameter, with pink blooms in alkaline soils and blue blooms in acidic soil. Since Endless Summer blooms on new wood, removal of spent flowers will encourage rebloom.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Hydrangea macrophylla - Endless Summer® Twist and Shout®
Common name: Bigleaf Hydrangea
Like all plants in the Endless Summer Collection, Twist-n-Shout produces abundant blooms on both old and new wood all summer long. Lacy, deep-pink centers are surrounded by gorgeous blossoms of pink or periwinkle blue, depending on soil type. Sturdy red stems and glossy deep green leaves turn red-burgundy in fall to offer year-round interest in the garden. Easy to care for and hardy to zone 4, Twist-n-Shout is an elegant stand-alone specimen, dramatic in combination with other plants, and compact enough for containers.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Hydrangea paniculata - Limelight
Common name: Hydrangea
As the name implies 'Limelight' has exquisite, bright, lime-green to cream flowers, a beautiful color that adds a much needed brightness to the late summer landscape. In autumn the blooms display shades of pink, burgundy and green. Excellent vigor and floriferous blooming. Prefers loamy, moist, well-drained soil in sun or part shade. Flowers on new wood so it can be pruned in winter or early spring. Rarely to never fed on by Japanese beetles.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Hydrangea paniculata - Pinky Winky
Common name: Hydrangea
Pinky Winky resembles its parent 'Pink Diamond' in size and hardiness. The difference is in the size of foliage and flowers. Fourteen-inch blooms are the norm and each floret contains 7 petals instead of 4, nearly doubling the petal count and giving the blooms a much fuller look. Stems are also stronger and able to support the large blossoms.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Hydrangea paniculata - First Editions® Vanilla Strawberry
Common name: Hydrangea
A delicious new creation from France. The enormous flower panicles are a blend of vanilla and strawberry, held upright on red stems. They emerge creamy white in mid summer, change to pink and finally to strawberry red. New blooms gives the plant a multicolored effect in late summer and early fall. The red coloration persists for at least 3-4 weeks. The habit is upright becoming cascading later in the season.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Hypericum frondosum - Sunburst
Common name: St. John's Wort
A nice addition to the smaller, sunny shrub border. Glossy blue-green foliage all summer on a two foot mounded plant. Bright golden-yellow flowers, one or two inches across, appear from June through October. Great red-purple-yellow fall color.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Physocarpus opulifolius - Dart's Gold
Common name: Ninebark
A hardy, attractive plant for its color contrast. Very nice in the foundation or as a border planting. More refined, compact growing form of golden ninebark with excellent yellow foliage. White flowers and red fruit.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Physocarpus opulifolius - Diablo®
Common name: Ninebark
A cultivar from Germany selected for its beautiful red-purple foliage on long arching canes. Forms a beautiful rounded mound of foliage and, even though it gets quite tall, can be controlled by cutting branches back to the ground each spring. Blooms in spring with creamy-white flowers that contrast nicely against the dark foliage. Plant in full sun for best foliage color. A good substitute for Prunus x cistena because of its hardiness and durability.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Potentilla fruticosa - Goldfinger
Common name: Potentilla
Showy golden flowers, up to 1.5" in diameter, bloom all summer. Compact habit and showy display make this an outstanding potentilla.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Prunus x cistena
Common name: Purpleleaf Sand Cherry
Grown from cuttings, which eliminates troublesome suckers. Flowers in the spring are pink and fragrant. Very hardy. Excellent accent plant.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Rhamnus frangula - Fine Line®
Common name: Buckthorn
Fine Line combines the fern-like foliage of 'Asplenifolia' with the narrow upright habit of 'Columnaris'. May be used to create a narrow hedge or screen, or as an accent specimen or in a patio container. This non-invasive cultivar is a responsible replacement for the older weedy varieties.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Rhododendron - Aglo
Common name: Rhododendron
Small dark green foliage that turns light mahogany in winter. Clusters of pink flowers in spring. Compact grower selected for its earlier flowering. Hardy to -24°F.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Rhododendron - P.J.M.
Common name: Rhododendron
One of the hardiest rhododendrons for the upper midwest. Masses of mauve flowers bloom in spring putting on a spectacular show. An evergreen with glossy green foliage throughout the growing season, changing to a pleasing purple in the fall. Needs acid, moist, well-drained soil for best performance.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Rhododendron - Lemon Lights
Common name: Azalea
The flower is a beautiful yellow, almost bicolor, with both a lighter shade of yellow on the outer edges of the petals, and a more gold toned throat of the flower - quite striking. This cultivar has great powdery mildew resistance and nice maroon-bronze fall color.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Rhododendron - Mandarin Lights
Common name: Azalea
Blooms in early spring with bright, mandarin orange blossoms before it leafs out for summer. Fall foliage is an attractive bronze.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Rhododendron - Millenium
Common name: Azalea
A feast for the senses. Fragrant, deep red flowers with a pale orange flare are set off by blue-green, mildew-resistant foliage. The underside of the foliage is an attractive silver. A late bloomer, early to mid July, that stands up to the heat. Cold hardy, compact grower. Prefers moist, acidic soil.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Rhododendron - Rosy Lights
Common name: Azalea
'Rosy Lights' is a dark rose-pink. A spectacular display of fragrant flowers are produced in late May or early June. Flower buds are winter hardy to -45°F.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Spiraea japonica - Goldflame
Common name: Spirea
A compact plant with outstanding golden-yellow new foliage turns to lime-green in summer. Flowers are light crimson. Radiant copper-orange fall color. Colorful addition to your landscape. Best in full sun.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Spiraea japonica - Magic Carpet
Common name: Spirea
Vibrant red shoots emerge in spring and mature into rich bronze, red-tipped foliage. Clusters of deep pink flowers cover the plant in early summer and contrast nicely with the foliage. In fall the foliage takes on rich russet tones that remain colorful well into November. Does best in full sun.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Spiraea japonica - Neon Flash
Common name: Spirea
A newer Spiraea cultivar with a vigorous growth habit. Covered with bright cherry red flower clusters throughout the growing season. New growth has a tinge of purple before turning green.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Spiraea prunifolia
Common name: Bridalwreath Spirea
An old favorite with double white flowers. Flowers are produced abundantly on arching branches in early spring before leaves appear.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Spiraea x vanhouttei - Renaissance
Common name: Spirea
Selected for its more disease resistant foliage, this outstanding spirea is similar in all other respects to Vanhoutte, including beautiful white blooms.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Syringa - Tinkerbelle®
Common name: Lilac
Tinkerbelle was the first in the Fairytale Series of lilacs. This compact lilac is the result of crosses made between Syringa meyeri 'Palibin' and Syringa microphylla 'Superba'. It exhibits a growth habit and bloom time similar to Dwarf Korean, but with a pleasing, spicy fragrance and incredible wine-red flower buds that open to pink.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Syringa patula - Miss Kim
Common name: Lilac
This hardy lilac from Korea has purple buds that open to single, fragrant, pale lilac flowers when other lilacs have finished. Also known as Syringa velutina, it has leaves larger than S. meyeri and S. microphylla and beautiful burgundy-red fall color.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Syringa vulgaris - Beauty of Moscow
Common name: Lilac
This beautiful lilac produces abundant panicles of double, delicate pale pink flowers on a vigorous, upright plant. It is stunning in bloom. Rarely to never fed on by Japanese beetles.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Syringa vulgaris
Common name: Common Purple Lilac
This old-fashioned lilac is the one most of us remember from our youth. A perfect informal hedge or screen, it has extremely fragrant, purple flowers in May. Color may vary from purple to lilac and occasionally even white. The cut flowers hold up very well, and easily fill a house with their fragrance. Rarely to never fed on by Japanese beetles.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Syringa x - Bloomerang
Common name: Lilac
Enjoy classic lilac fragrance for months instead of weeks. A revolutionary new lilac, Bloomerang blooms in spring and then recurrently throughout summer. While traditional lilac varieties bloom for a few short weeks in spring, Bloomerang's fragrant flowers appear recurrently until frost. This compact, mounded variety fits easily into any landscape, and is ideal as a foundation planting or as part of the mixed border. You can even include it into perennial beds.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Syringa x hyacinthiflora - Pocahontas
Common name: Lilac
Deep maroon-purple buds open to single deep violet florets. A profuse bloomer, covering plant with purple blossoms in spring prior to the French hybrid lilacs. Noted for exceptional hardiness and vigor.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Viburnum carlesii - Compactum
Common name: Compact Koreanspice Viburnum
The abundant clusters of rounded white flowers are noted for their extremely spicy fragrance. This rounded shrub has a thick, oval leaf and will perform best in full sun or partial shade. Excellent red-purple fall color.
Photo courtesy of McKay Nursery Company

Viburnum dentatum - Raspberry Tart
Common name: Viburnum
Three season interest in a tough as nails shrub. Beautiful, white flowers in spring, shiny, disease resistant foliage all summer, blue-black fruit and an outstanding raspberry red fall color. This compact variety of arrowwood is hardy and durable, growing well even under harsh conditions.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Viburnum lantana - Mohican
Common name: Viburnum
U.S. National Arboretum introduction, selected for its compact growth. Creamy white, flat-topped flowers cover the plant in late April or early May, followed by orange-red fruit in early July lasting a month before turning black in fall. Makes a nice hedge. Resistant to bacterial leaf spot.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Viburnum sargentii - Onondoga
Common name: Viburnum
A USDA introduction. Foliage emerges a velvety maroon and matures to deep green with a tinge of purple. Flowers are tinged purple while the fruit is red. A nice plant for the screen or shrub border.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Weigela florida - Red Prince
Common name: Weigela
The most important characteristic of this plant is its ability to hold its flower color (red) as they age rather than taking on a purplish tint which often happens with other varieties. Tendency for a secondary bloom in late summer, particularly if spring bloom was sparse.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Weigela florida - Wine and Roses®
Common name: Weigela
A cultivar developed in the Netherlands, Wine & Roses® has incredibly dark burgundy-purple foliage which really sets off the rosy-pink flowers. An improvement over 'Java Red'.
Photo courtesy of Bailey Nurseries

Weigela praecox - April Snow
Common name: Weigela
'April Snow' has delicate, pure white flowers in spring, blooming almost one month ahead of other Weigela. Upright vase-shaped habit, reaching up to 6 feet in height with bright glossy green leaves.
Photo courtesy of unl.edu

*All shrubs available may not be listed, and all shrubs listed may not be available