3-4ft Bare Root Tree Seedlings

Orders  for 3-4ft bare root tree seedlings require a minimum order quantity of 50 (Fifty) of a single species.

Weather depending bare root tree seedlings are shipped late November-mid April.

All bare root tree seedlings are at least 1- 2 years old.

Other sizes of some species are available in 2-3ft and also require a minimum order quantity of 50 of a single species. Additional shipping charges may occur.






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 Example of 18-24" #1 bare root (Cornus florids)

Selecting bare root plants offers advantages over container grown plants in a number of ways, bare root plants are normally much less expensive than container-grown plants, are easier to inspect for damage or disease and weigh less when considering shipping and handling.  Utilizing bare root allows easier transport to planting sites and requires less material. This also means less waste in terms of container debris.

If handled and planted properly, bare root plants grow just as well as those grown in containers. Keep in mind, because the roots are bare, they dry out very quickly and it is important to get them planted as soon as possible after buying, or store them correctly until ready for planting.  Directions for proper storage, transplant and planting are included with your order.

Bare root plant material can be planted any time the soil is not frozen but before a plant is in full flush. Planting bare root is not recommended May-September (once a plant has "flushed" in spring or before dropping leaves and going dormant in fall).

The native plants we grow and sell are nursery propagated from seed, cuttings and division of "parent" plants located on our own nursery properties or partner local sources.

 Our plants are never dug from the wild.

We service green industry contractors, landscapers, municipalities, research institutions, non-profit organizations, homeowners and anyone interested in utilizing native plants.

Large quantity native plant pricing requires a minimum order of 50 of a single species; additional discounts may be available for single species quantities of 1000 or more. Not all items available are listed; please contact us for bid pricing.

Pricing and availability are subject to change at any time; Mid Atlantic Natives regrets any errors but is not obligated to honor pricing mistakes or discrepancies.

Trees are an important group of native plants for wildlife in the Chesapeake Bay Watershed, with 87% utilized by wildlife populations in the area.

Species of wildlife include Maple (Acer spp.), Birch (Betula spp.), Oak (Quercus sp each of which produces high-energy, nutritional seeds or nuts. Some native tree species are good nectar and pollen sources for pollinators, in addition to providing food from the subsequent fruit development. The Sugarberry tree (Celtis occidentalis) for example, produces berries for songbirds and other wildlife and also serves as a larval host for butterflies. The flowers of the Pagoda Dogwood (Cornus alternifolia) attract a variety of pollinators, while the berries produced by that pollination service provide sustenance to 64 species of wildlife, including 43 bird species. Neotropical migrant birds depend on fruit resources along their migration routes through the CBW, including pollinator-friendly trees such as Flowering Dogwood (Cornus florida), Wild Cherry (Prunus serotina), and Common Persimmon (Diospyros virginiana). The Downy Serviceberry (Amelanchier arborea) provides ample flowers and pollen resources to attract pollinators, and is used by 58 species of wildlife, including 35 bird species that rely upon its fleshy fruits as a vital early summer food. Black Willow (Salix nigra) is a preferred food for Ruffed Grouse (Bonasa umbellus) and Pine Grosbeak (Pinicola enucleator). - Source- USFWA-NAPPC