"I'd rather have a mulberry than a Kilmarnock willow any day."
I agree with Kitty 2.
If you look carefully you can see a see multiheaded flower going to seed .
This would suggest it is Verbena rather than Nemesia, Gypsophila,Geranium or creeping Phlox.
Last edited: 07 August 2017 10:12:36
A very handsome young tree...it may not have been old enough to produce the fruits before.
Fruits are edible.
This is what the female flowers look like..
Morus alba leaves underside shiny/smooth.
Morus nigra underside are hairy.see....
Last edited: 07 August 2017 09:41:40
Yes ...very common for them to do this.
Sorry ....but Salix caprea Kilmarnock does not have black berries.
It is a weeping form of willow.
It has catkins in the spring.
Must be something else...Mulberry maybe.
Last edited: 06 August 2017 20:41:09
Agree Cotoneaster sp.
Maybe a gift from the birds?
Agree with Hostafan not C. Horizontalis..which has tiny leaves and is creepingand prostate.
This one is upright.
Very hard to id Cotoneasters accurately as they cross pollinate to produce hybrids.... the seeds are then dropped by the birds
1 and 2.. Look like very healthy evergreen, small leaved Azalea.
Like all evergreens the leaves will eventually die and drop off...which is what the red leaves are doing.
All perfectly normal.
All plants in pic above should be fine.
Do you have this?
The hairs on the leaves of Viburnum rhytidophyllum can cause problems
AngieR...Please can you add clear close up of the flowers.
Very tall to be Veronica.
If Hebe leaves would be opposite...which I don't think these are.
Not slow...should have been Sloe!