Yellow Fall Colored Trees: Trees That Turn Yellow In Autumn

Yellow Fall Colored Trees: Trees That Turn Yellow In Autumn

By: Mary H. Dyer, Credentialed Garden Writer

Trees with yellow fall leaves burst forth with a blaze of bright color until the trees drop their leaves for the winter. If you’re a fan of trees that turn yellow in autumn, there are many yellow fall colored trees from which to choose, depending on your growing zone. Read on for a few great suggestions.

Trees That Turn Yellow in Autumn

While there are a number of trees that can provide wonderful yellow fall foliage, these are some of the most common trees seen in home landscapes and some good ones to start with. Nothing is more exhilarating than enjoying these beautiful yellow and golden tones on a crisp fall day.

Big-leaf maple (Acer macrophyllum) – Big-leaf maple is a large tree with huge leaves that turn a rich shade of yellow in autumn, sometimes with a hint of orange. Zone 5-9

Katsura (Cerciphyllum japonicum) – Katsura is a tall, rounded tree that produces purple, heart-shaped leaves in spring. When temperatures drop in autumn, the color is transformed to apricot-yellow fall foliage. Zones 5-8

Serviceberry (Amelanchier x grandiflora) – Trees with yellow leaves include serviceberry, a relatively small, showy tree that produces pretty flowers in spring, followed by edible berries that are delicious on jams, jellies and desserts. Fall color ranges from yellow to brilliant, orange-red. Zones 4-9

Persian ironwood (Parrotia persica) – This is a small, low-maintenance tree that produces a range of sunset colors, including orange, red and yellow fall foliage. Zones 4-8

Ohio buckeye (Aesculus glabra) – The Ohio buckeye is a small- to medium-sized tree generally produces yellow fall foliage, but the leaves may sometimes be red or orange, depending on weather conditions. Zones 3-7.

Larch (Larix spp.) – Available in a range of sizes and forms, larch is a deciduous evergreen tree that grows in cold, mountainous regions. Fall foliage is a shade of brilliant, golden-yellow. Zones 2-6

Eastern redbud
(Cercis canadensis) – Eastern redbud is valued for its masses of rose-purple flowers followed by interesting, bean-like seed pods and attractive, greenish-yellow fall foliage. Zones 4-8

Ginkgo (Ginkgo biloba) – Also known as maidenhair tree, ginkgo is a deciduous conifer with attractive, fan-shaped leaves that turn bright yellow in autumn. Zones 3-8

Shagbark hickory (Carya ovata) – People who love trees with yellow fall leaves will appreciate shagbark hickory’s colorful foliage that turns from yellow to brown as autumn progresses. The tree is also known for its flavorful nuts and shaggy bark. Zones 4-8

Tulip poplar (Liriodendron tulipifera) – Also known as yellow poplar, this huge, tall tree is actually a member of the magnolia family. It is one of the prettiest, most majestic trees with yellow fall leaves Zones 4-9

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Read more about General Tree Care

Cascabela Species, Lucky Nut, Milk Tree, Yellow Oleander

Family: Apocynaceae (a-pos-ih-NAY-see-ee) (Info)
Genus: Cascabela (kas-kuh-BEL-uh) (Info)
Species: thevetia (thev-VET-ee-uh) (Info)
Synonym:Cascabela peruviana
Synonym:Thevetia linearis
Synonym:Thevetia peruviana
Synonym:Thevetia thevetia


Tropicals and Tender Perennials

Water Requirements:

Average Water Needs Water regularly do not overwater

Sun Exposure:


Foliage Color:




USDA Zone 9a: to -6.6 °C (20 °F)

USDA Zone 9b: to -3.8 °C (25 °F)

USDA Zone 10a: to -1.1 °C (30 °F)

USDA Zone 10b: to 1.7 °C (35 °F)

USDA Zone 11: above 4.5 °C (40 °F)

Where to Grow:

Grow outdoors year-round in hardiness zone


All parts of plant are poisonous if ingested

Bloom Color:

Bloom Characteristics:

This plant is attractive to bees, butterflies and/or birds

Bloom Size:

Bloom Time:

Other details:

Soil pH requirements:

Patent Information:

Propagation Methods:

From seed sow indoors before last frost

Seed Collecting:

Wear gloves to protect hands when handling seeds


This plant is said to grow outdoors in the following regions:

Surprise, Arizona(3 reports)


Palm Coast, Florida(2 reports)

Vero Beach, Florida(2 reports)

Christiansted, Virgin Islands

Gardeners' Notes:

On Aug 14, 2018, Fox_uncle from Qingdao,
China wrote:

The first time I saw a lucky nut tree was in southern China and wanted so much to take some seeds home that I scoured around the tree looking for anything that might be seeds. I ended up with some old pieces of fruit that I dug into with my bare hands. I didn’t know it was toxic but fortunately, I never felt ill. I suppose I planted one of those seeds in some good soil after i returned home as it started to grow pretty well in my window with partial sun and a bit of water almost daily. Then one day, the leaves started to fall off and I brought it inside. Because winters are long and cold here, i suppose it got too cold one night and so it died despite my efforts to revive it. I’ll be more careful in the future thanks to this website. I ordered more seeds last year online and planted th. read more em but nothing happened. I might have planted them too late or in the wrong soil. I hope that I can still use those same seeds to try again in the spring as I can’t find anymore online to buy.

On Feb 22, 2016, vossner from East Texas,
United States (Zone 8a) wrote:

Mine was not surviving our 9a winters but after two exceptionally mild winters I now have a 6 ft tree. My thevetia produces orange flowers

On Aug 28, 2015, d517 from Surprise, AZ wrote:

I have this tree in my front yard, and it's really very beautiful. I will admit it is messy, and creates a lot of debris. It is also toxic, so I'm careful. But I love how it looks, and since it's a slow grower, not much pruning needed ever. I would love to try to propagate it. I live in Surprise, and it's faces the south, and is doing very well.

On Feb 26, 2013, oirad from New Iberia, LA wrote:

these are wonderful plants, I have one planted in my yard and 40-50 of them for sale in 3 gallon pots

On Aug 10, 2011, eliasastro from Athens,
Greece (Zone 10a) wrote:

A beautiful small tree with tropical appearance, but one of the most poisonous. The juice (milk) is fatal in just few hours if injested, as it is highly cardiotoxic. There was a fatal incident in Cyprus before some years, as a woman had the very bad idea to bite the fruit. After few hours she died, despite the fact that she didn't eat much, as the taste was awful. Few drops of the juice were enough to kill her.
Contact of the juice with the skin must also be avoided, as it can be dangerous too.

On Apr 9, 2011, CostaRica from Guayabo de Bagaces, Guanacaste,
Costa Rica (Zone 10b) wrote:

I have the both the yellow and the white flowered species which is very pretty.

On Jul 14, 2010, ogrejelly from Gilbert, AZ (Zone 9b) wrote:

My least favorite plant in my yard because it produces endless litter of leaves and flowers. The day after I blow out my yard this tree has already covered the ground with debris.

It is very hearty and requires no water here in the Phoenix area which is rather amazing. It can be cut down the the ground and it will come right back.

Good for masking an area or for privacy as it is thick but I would only recommend it if you were never going to pick up the debris or care if it is there.

On Nov 24, 2008, Noturf from Marquesas Islands,
Polynesia (French) wrote:

This is an impressive tree, nice architecture, however it drops lots of seeds, flowers, leaves. I would not recommend it to be
planted in urban contexts. Particularly if surrounded by pavement, side walks and so on. Besides that, is a wonderful
tree not over used in Puerto Rico.

I have just recently started cuttings from this plant. I do have a positive feeling that they will take . I am also waiting on seeds to dry enough to plant. I will comment on them when they are further along.

On Oct 23, 2003, CDauphinet from New Iberia, LA (Zone 8b) wrote:

On Oct 22, 2003, lbrekke from Friendswood, TX wrote:

I planted three, two-foot plants in spring 2002 and they are now about eight feet tall.

On Nov 23, 2002, jelybu from Corpus Christi, TX (Zone 10) wrote:

Our Mexican Oleanders have continuously bloomed peachy-apricot flowers since we planted them this spring. They have already grown to 4-6' high, & have well developed canopies. Two-inch, lantern-shaped seed pods fall off the tree while green then turn black. I wear gloves to clean up beneath the trees, as the pods are supposed to be the most poisonous part of plant.

The foliage is a striking yellowy-green. The plant seems to love our HOT, very windy, weather, & poor to moderate soil. Doesn't spread like regular Oleanders and can be easily shaped with pruning. Insects, fungus, and salty air don't bother them either. I've heard propagation is usually by cuttings, but I'm going to try seed also.

On Oct 22, 2001, Floridian from Lutz, FL (Zone 9b) wrote:

An attractive small (about 12 feet) tree or shrub with yellow, bell-shaped flowers mostly in summer and fall, but on and off year-round. It may be grown as a shrub. A good accent plant for small areas but it is poisonous like the oleander it resembles, so it is not suitable for homes with small children.

10 Maple Trees for Best Fall Color

The Spruce / Letícia Almeida

Landscaping enthusiasts have many options for achieving colorful yards in autumn. Yet, no trees in eastern North America are as closely associated with fall foliage as maple trees. In certain parts of the country, the brilliant yellow, orange, and red hues of fall maples in native forests are legendary, and you can bring this fall display into your home landscape by carefully selecting species and cultivars suited to your needs.

Remember, though, that fall foliage color for any tree is based on many factors, including fall precipitation and temperatures. Even relatively consistent cultivars are at the mercy of the weather. The intensity of color can be lessened due to extreme summer heat and drought. Optimal fall foliage is dependent upon sunny days and crisp nights at the beginning of autumn. In years with unusual sun or temperature patterns, the color palette may be altered. Never fear: A single year of muted hues doesn't mean the spectacular display won't return.

Here are 10 great maple trees to consider for brilliant fall color.

Landscaping Tip

It was once thought that keeping a maple tree very hydrated throughout the season and into fall was the key to the best fall color. Most experts now advise that withholding water at the end of summer provides a mild stress that produces the very best fall display. However, during the spring and up to mid-summer, it's essential to give the tree regular water to keep it healthy. A tree that turns color in late summer is usually struggling.

Top 10 Trees for Fall Foliage Color

Spring dances into the backyard wearing green leaves and frilly blossoms, but autumn’s attire is even more dramatic. Think the colors of flamenco dancers: deep gold, rich maroon, brilliant scarlet and licks of flame orange. It’s not hard to invite the fall foliage show to your garden. Just plant the right trees and keep your eye on the calendar. Read on for the top 10 trees that get the most “aahs” in the autumn landscape.

1. Sugar maple – Canada’s national tree is America’s favorite as well. The mighty sugar maple (Acer saccharum) not only has the sweet sap used to make maple syrup and sugar, it’s also the king of fall color. If you have a big backyard and love lobed leaves in shades of yellow and orange, this is the tree for you.

2. Red Maple – Tough and adaptable, red maples (Acer rubrum) are popular shade trees for urban environments. These trees earn their common names. They produce glints of red all year round with red buds in winter, red flowers in spring, red leafstalks in summer, and brilliant red foliage in autumn. Truth to tell, fall foliage ranges across the fiery spectrum, from yellow right through orange to red. Newer cultivars produce more consistent red color in autumn.

3. Japanese maple – Small garden? You can still plant maples that will make your neighbors jealous. Choose among many types of Japanese maples (Acer palmatum), small, ornamental trees with gorgeous lacy leaves. In autumn, Japanese maple leaves shift into incredible hues: yellows, oranges, bronzes, purples, reds, and everything in between.

4. Japanese persimmon – You can’t go wrong with Japanese persimmon trees (Diospyros kaki) in the landscape. Not only will the tree produce vivid orange leaves in autumn, but you’ll also get tons of dramatic orange fruit decorating the tree branches like holiday ornaments.

5. Birch tree – Nothing lights up the corners of your garden like trees with blazing canary-colored leaves in autumn. Birch trees do this especially well, and their fluttering heart-shaped leaves will bring you delight well into winter. Which birches to choose? Paper birch (Betula papyrifera) has that glowing white bark that looks so romantic. But its fabulous features also include brilliant golden leaves in fall. Or go for European white birch (Betula pendula) that grows faster and taller, but has the same sunny yellow fall foliage.

6. Ginkgo – The ginkgo (Ginkgo biloba) is one of the oldest trees on earth. Native to China, ginkgoes have unique leaves in the shape of fans. Mature ginkgoes are stunning, especially in autumn when those fan-leaves burn yellow at summer’s end.

7. Tulip poplar – Yellow poplar or tulip tree (Liriodendron tulipifera) has large leaves that are among the first to turn in fall. The buttery-yellow fall color turns heads.

8. Hickory – Hickory trees (Carya spp.) native to America’s forests. They also offer an outstanding show of deep yellow in autumn.

9. Sweetgum – If you love red or purple foliage on trees in autumn, plant American sweetgum (Liquidambar styraciflua). The leaves are shaped like stars and turn crimson, scarlet and purple in fall.

10. Dogwood – Dogwood trees (Cornus) and many of their cousins, like Kousa dogwood (Cornus kousa) are natural beauties in the landscape. You’ll love the gorgeous spring flowers almost as much as the deep reddish-purple leaves in autumn.

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Add Fiery Autumn Foliage

Even summer's most ardent fans have to admit that fall offers some irresistible pleasures. Luckily, you can enjoy autumn's signature foliage show even if you live where summer cools gently into a mild winter and many leaves simply go brown before they fall. Just plant some key trees and shrubs that produce reliable color wherever they grow.

Here are some generally well-behaved plants that do well in a range of climates. All of them dazzle in the fall, and, as a bonus, many also put on a show in other seasons, too, with flowers in the spring or summer, fruit later in the year, and interesting bark in the winter.

Shown: A classic white Colonial Revival is the perfect foil for fall's yellow, orange, and red leaves.


Gingkos put on a spectacular yellow show in fall. Considered living fossils because they are the last survivors of tree varieties that grew worldwide 200 million years ago, gingkos are related to conifers but have fan-shaped leaves rather than needles. The leaves resemble those of the maidenhair fern, thus the common name: maidenhair tree. Trees often have an umbrella shape and can grow 80 feet tall, though many stay only half that height.

Full sun regular to moderate water Zones 4–9

TOH Tip: It's worth noting that unless you have a large property, some of the season's beauties are best enjoyed while driving through the countryside rather than planted near your home. Quaking aspen, a shining star of the western landscape because of golden leaves that seem to shimmer as they flutter in even a slight breeze, sends out aggressive surface roots and numerous suckers, which can create havoc with pavement and underground pipes. Similarly, the beloved sugar maples of the Northeast can lift a concrete sidewalk if planted too close to the street.


Also known as smoketree, this plant can be allowed to grow as a shrub or be pruned as a small tree. Small yellow flowers open in June. As they fade, long stalks with fuzzy pink hairs spring out, creating the impression that the plant is surrounded by purple to pinkish-tan smoke. These fade away by fall, when the leaves turn yellow or orange-red. 'Royal Purple' has purple foliage that turns scarlet red 'Ancot' has lime-green leaves that go orange.

Katsura Tree

With dainty branches that become dense with rounded leaves, katsuras make great shade trees all summer, then put on a show of yellow or pinkish yellow in fall. Around the time leaves fall, the tree produces a fragrance that some call spicy others compare it to brown sugar. Most katsuras have a pyramid shape when young but over time may become as wide as they are tall (up to 60 feet). There are also weeping forms, such as 'Amazing Grace,' that look particularly beautiful when the branches are bare in winter.

Full sun to light shade regular water Zones 4-8

Witch Hazel

If you crave fragrance and flowers, as well as colorful leaves in fall, plant this native shrub. It glows with yellow when its leaves turn in early autumn. In late fall, its flowers appear and remain on the branches even after the leaves have fallen (see inset). The flowers, also yellow, have a curious shape that some people compare to mopheads or spiders, and smell of spice.

Full sun to partial shade regular water Zones 3-9


Warm-winter gardeners can delight in the bright yellow fall leaves of this unusual shrub or small tree. Some varieties, including 'Wonderful' and 'Ambrosia,' produce edible fruit in the fall, with red or pink skin encasing juicy but seedy sacs of pulp. Left hanging on the tree, the fruit resembles ball-shaped Christmas ornaments. Other pomegranates are purely ornamental. 'Chico' has orange-red double flowers that resemble carnations, but they don't develop into fruit. 'Nana' has single orange-red flowers that form fruit, but it is small and not juicy.


When the dainty bell flowers of spring and the juicy berries of summer are just memories, blueberries continue to delight, with leaves that turn yellow, orange, or wine red in fall. Northern types do well where winters are cold but don't set fruit in warm-winter areas. There, grow southern varieties, also known as rabbiteyes. All northern types have brilliant fall color. Of the southern varieties, the hybrid 'O'Neal'and 'Jubilee' (V. corymbosum) are two of the best looking. 'Sunshine Blue,' an evergreen, performs well nearly everywhere. About half its leaves turn red in the fall the rest stay on all winter.

Full sun to partial shade regular water Zones 5-10

Red-Twig Dogwood

Gardeners grow red-twig dogwoods mostly for the color of the stems once the leaves drop. But the leaves of most varieties also turn brilliant red or reddish purple before they fall. For the reddest stems, look for 'Arctic Fire' (C. stolinifera), which grows 3 to 4 feet tall, and 'Baileyi' (C. sericea), which is twice as big. Yellow-twig dogwoods, such as 'Flaviramea' (C. sericea), also have reddish-purple leaves in fall. Red-twig dogwoods with variegated foliage vary in fall color. All types have clusters of white flowers in spring and white to red-purple fruit that birds enjoy.

Full sun to partial shade regular water Zones 2-9


No list of fall foliage plants would be complete without maple trees. Sugar maple (A. saccharum) is the quintessential stalwart in New England, where hillsides of them turn gorgeous shades of red, orange, and yellow. Sugar maples grow up to 75 feet tall and 40 feet wide. If your yard can't handle that, consider other kinds of maples that also have strikingly colorful leaves in fall, including vine maple (A. circinatum), native to the Northwest, and the smaller Japanese maple (A. palmatum). Avoid invasive types, including Amur (A. ginnala) and Norway (A. platanoides) maples.

Full sun to partial shade regular water Zones 3-9


Despite its name, this small tree bears bright pinkish-purple spring flowers before its heart-shaped leaves appear. Most varieties turn yellow in autumn the eastern redbud (C. canadensis) 'Forest Pansy' is one of the few with reddish-purple fall foliage. In winter, long mahogany seed pods cling to bare branches. The eastern redbud is more common and adaptable than the western natives (C. occidentalis and C. canadensis mexicana), though the latter are very drought tolerant. Due to its varied seasonal interest and its ability to grow in light shade, redbud provides a great contrast next to evergreens. Eastern kinds grow to 35 feet western types to about half that.

Full sun or light shade moderate to regular water Zones 4-9

TOH Pro Advice

"The colorful fall trees you really notice stand by themselves, so don't bury them in a bunch of shrubs. Group a few together if you want a really big show." —Roger Cook, TOH landscape contractor

Native Shrubs for Colorado Landscapes – 7.422

by J. Klett, B. Fahey, R. Cox and I. Shonle*(1/18)

Quick Facts…

  • A Colorado native shrub can be described as existing in Colorado prior to European settlement.
  • Native plant communities make Colorado visually distinct from the eastern, southern or western United States.
  • Native plant gardens are wildlife habitats and each plant contributes to the biodiversity of the state.
  • Landscaping with natives on a large or small scale can maintain biodiversity that otherwise would be lost to development.

Why Grow Native Shrubs?

Figure 1: Mountain-mahogany fruit
(Cerocarpus montanus)
Figure 2: Golden currant
(Ribes aureum)
Figure 3: Twinberry fruit
(Lonicera involucrata)
Figure 4: Red-berried elder
(Sambucus racemosa)
Figure 5: Wild rose (Rosa woodsii)
Figure 6: Western chokecherry
(Prunus virginiana melanocarpa)
Figure 7: Wax currant
(Ribes cereum)
Figure 8: Waxflower (Jamesia americana)
Figure 9: Serviceberry
(Amelanchier alnifolia)

There are many benefits to using Colorado native shrubs for home and commercial landscapes. Colorado native shrubs are naturally adapted to their specific Colorado climate, soils, and environmental conditions. When correctly sited, they can be ideal plants for a sustainable landscape that requires reduced external inputs such as watering, fertilizing, and pruning. In order to realize these benefits, the planting site must approximate the natural environmental
conditions of the plant in its native habitat.

Another benefit of using Colorado natives in landscapes is that they may attract a wide variety of wildlife including mammals, birds, and butterflies. Rapid urbanization in the state is reducing
biodiversity as habitat is removed for building and road construction. Landscaping with natives on a large or small scale can maintain biodiversity that otherwise could be lost to development.

The shrubs listed in Table 1 are grown by some Colorado nurseries and are becoming more available in the commercial sector. However, not all shrubs listed are available at all nurseries, so it may be necessary to contact a number of commercial outlets to find a specific plant. If a shrub is not sold in the trade, asking for it may help increase its availability. Native shrubs should not be collected from the wild because this reduces biodiversity and causes a disturbed area that may be invaded by weeds.

Most of the shrubs listed in Table 1 are available as container-grown plants. Native shrubs often do not have as great a visual impact in the container or immediately after planting as do traditional horticultural species. Over time, they will reward the homeowner with their natural beauty and
other benefits.

Where To Grow Native Shrubs

There are several factors to consider in designing a native landscape. Due to Colorado’s wide variation of elevation and topography, native plants are found in a variety of habitats. In order to maximize survival with minimal external inputs, plants should be selected to match the site’s life zone and the plant’s moisture, light, and soil requirements. Even if a plant is listed for a particular life zone, the aspect (north, south, east or west facing) of the proposed site should match the
moisture requirement. For example, a red twig dogwood, which has a high moisture requirement, should not be sited with plants of dissimilar water needs. Similarly, a red twig dogwood should not be planted on a south-facing slope, where a significant amount of additional moisture would be

Growing native shrubs does not exclude the use of adapted non-native plants. There are many non-native plants that are adapted to Colorado’s climate and can be used in a native landscape as long as moisture, light, and soil requirements are similar. Even if a site has a non-native landscape that requires additional inputs (such as an irrigated landscape on the plains), dry land native plants can be used in non-irrigated pockets within the non-native landscape. These native “pocket gardens” can be located in areas such as parkways and next to hardscapes that are difficult to irrigate.

Some communities regulate landscape appearance or the type of plants which may be used. So before completing a landscape design, check with local authorities, including homeowner’s associations, to discover any regulations that may affect your design.

Life Zones of Colorado

Colorado can be divided into five life zones that are broadly defined by the plant communities that occur at the approximate elevations described below. The Plains life zone, 3,500 to 5,500 feet, is located in eastern Colorado where the majority of Colorado’s population resides. It is dominated by grasslands and streamside cottonwoods. In western Colorado, the Upper Sonoran life zone is located at altitudes below 7,000 feet, and in the San Luis Valley, below 8,000 feet. This zone is characterized by semidesert shrublands and piñon pine-juniper woodlands at its upper limit.

The Foothills life zone occurs from 5,500 to 8,000 feet and is dominated by dry land shrubs such as Gambel oak and mountain-mahogany, and, in southern and western Colorado, piñon-juniper woodlands and sagebrush. The Montane zone consists of ponderosa pine, Douglas-fir, lodgepole pine, and aspen woodlands at elevations of 8,000 to 9,500 feet. Dense forests of subalpine fir and Engelmann spruce dominate the Subalpine zone at 9,500 to 11,500 feet. The Alpine zone above 11,500 feet is a treeless zone made up of grasslands called tundra. Species requiring medium to high moisture occur along watercourses throughout all zones.

Culture and Maintenance

Successful establishment of native shrubs may require supplemental moisture after planting. Once established, the watering frequency can be reduced or even eliminated if the plant was sited in its native environmental conditions. Container-grown shrubs can be planted at any time during the growing season. Container-grown native shrubs are often grown in a soiless mixture of peat and bark, so the planting site should be amended with some organic material. Another option would be to carefully wash off the media from the container grown plant and plant it bare root.

Using native shrubs offers many benefits in addition to reduced maintenance. Natives are part of our natural heritage and the ecosystems of Colorado. Native plant communities make Colorado visually distinct from the eastern, southern or western United States. Native plant gardens are wildlife habitats and each plant contributes to the biodiversity of the state.

Mtd 3a LELarge oval shrub rigid, gnarled branches stansburianna small, lobed olive green leaves, fragrant, creamy colored flowers, followed by feather-tailed seeds.

* J. Klett, Colorado State University Extension landscape and horticulture specialist B. Fahey, Jefferson County Extension natural resources/horticulture agent R. Cox, Arapahoe County Extension horticulture agent (retired), and I. Shonle, Gilpin County Extension Director/Agent. 7/02. Revised 1/18.

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