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Golden Euonymous Grow And 3 Essential Care Tips


Golden Euonymous

Golden Euonymous

Golden euonymous shrubs, Euonymus japonicus (‘Aureomarginatus’), can add color and texture to your garden. This evergreen has a forest-green color and is trimmed in bright yellow.

It’s an excellent choice for accent plants or hedges. Once you realize how easy it is to care for golden euonymous plants, it may be another reason to get started. Continue reading for more information about golden euonymous care.

Information on Golden Euonymous

The golden euonymous shrub is very dense and oval when grown in full sunlight. Its thick leaves make it ideal for privacy or as a sound hedge. These shrubs make a striking addition to the garden.

The leathery leaves of the euonymous shrubs can grow to three inches (7.5cm). The leaves are extended. This plant is a standout because of its boldly variegated leaves.

The majority of the leaves are emerald-green with a liberal amount of buttercup yellow. Sometimes, however, all the leaves will be solid yellow. Expect not to see showy flowers. They are greenish-white in spring, but they may not be noticed.

They are not easily seen. The height and width of golden euonymous shrubs are 10 feet (3m.) tall and 6ft (2m.). A single one can make a dramatic statement in your garden.

These evergreens are great for hedges because their dense foliage is easy to prune and shear.

How to Grow Golden Euonymous Shrubs

It is not difficult to grow golden euonymous plants. They will need to be planted in a sunny area, given weekly irrigation, and fertilized annually.

If you reside in U.S. Department of Agriculture zones 6-9, consider growing golden euonymous plants.

If you want to grow these plants, you must choose a well-drained, moist soil location.

As long as the soil drains well, you don’t need to worry about its type. The bushes will tolerate almost any soil.

Care for golden Euonymous Shrubs

These shrubs require little maintenance. Golden euonymous plants require more work each year. They will need to be watered regularly, up to twice weekly, until their root system is established.

A weekly watering will suffice after that. In the spring, apply a balanced fertilizer. To avoid root burning, use a lower amount than the label recommends.

Repeat the process in mid-autumn if necessary. If you have a hedge or want to keep your garden tidy, golden euonymous maintenance includes annual pruning.

If they are left to their own devices, they might outgrow the space you have given them.

What Plants To Grow In Shade

Shade garden:

The border of the giant Solomons seal (Polygonatum commutatum) is outstanding.

Leathery-leaved Bergenia looks excellent.

Euonymous Emerald Gaiety and Green and Gold add brightness with their variegated leaves.

Surprisingly, hostas are doing very well (Krosse Regal, Albo-marginataGolden Tiara, and Sum and Substance).

They were planted in a compost/sandy soil mixture nine years ago and are kept mulched. The root systems are now well-developed.

The ground-hugging Cotoneaster horizontalis has spread well and layered itself to make new plants.

Succulents, tall Sedum Autumn Joy and Matrona, and many hen and chick varieties look great.

Northern sea oats grass (Chasmanthium latifolium) is a lush bright green.

Natives Oregon grape, Saskatoon, and snowberry have all self-seeded here.

Full sun plants:

Herbs: lavender, oregano, thyme, sage, Hyssop officionalis

Ornamental grasses: blue fescue, blue oat, blue gramma (Bouteloua gracilis), blue hair (Koeleria glauca)

Good bloom: Russian sage, Nepeta Walkers Low (catnip), Oenothera macrocarpa, Scutellaria Alpina

Good foliage: Santolina, Rue, Yucca Golden Sword, Okanagan natives rabbitbrush and big sagebrush, Artemesias Silver Mound, and Valerie Finnis.

Throwing caution to the winds, we’ve recently added two evergreen euonymous to the collection.

Widely used golden euonymus hedge structure plants, variegated euonymous are hailed as “cast-iron shrubs” that will tolerate poor soil and maintain their variegation even in full sun in hot-weather climates.

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