Euonymus fortunei Golden Prince
Deciduous and evergreen euonymus species are distinct: the characteristic squarish “hatbox” fruit common to both offers the only hint that they’re related. Deciduous types are valued for fall leaf color or showy fruit. Evergreen sorts, used mainly for landscape structure (background and foundation plants, hedges, dividers), include some of the most coldtolerant broad-leafed plants.
Most species take a range of exposures, from full sun to fairly deep shade; deciduous kinds with fall color give best display in a sunny location. Some species are very susceptible to mildew. Scale can be a problem on any euonymus.
This is one of the best broad-leafed evergreens where temperatures drop below 0°F/–18°C. Trails or climbs by rootlets. If plant is used as a shrub, its branches will trail and sometimes root; if allowed to climb, it will form a spreading mass to 20 ft. or more. Prostrate forms can be used to control erosion.
Rich deep green leaves are 1–2 1/2 in. long,with scallop-toothed edges; flowers are inconspicuous. Mature growth (like that of ivy) is shrubby and bears fruit; cuttings taken from this shrubby wood produce upright plants. Grows in sun or shade, but variegated types show better color in full sun. In desert, takes full sun better than ivy.Golden Prince
Grows 4 ft. high and wide. New growth tipped gold; older leaves turn solid green. Extremely hardy. Good hedge plant.
Deciduous. This grass forms an upright, arching clump 1 1/2 to 2 1/2 ft. tall, 2 ft. wide. In late sum...
Compact growth to 4 ft. high, 3–3 1/2 ft.wide, with light green leaves edged in yellow.
Propagated from a plant collected at the abandoned farm of Rudolph Boysen in 1923, this fruit put Knot...