2020 Seedling Giveaway Announced!

Join Montgomery Trees on Saturday, February 22 from 10:00am to 12:00pm at Ida Belle Young Park Pavilion, located at 5400 Vaughn Road in Montgomery, for our 12th Annual Seedling Giveaway.

Look for the FREE TREES sign on Vaughn Road!

We will have several drawings for free t-shirts and any other festivities we can come up with!

Seedlings are limited, so please make sure to arrive early for the best selection. Each visitor is limited to two (2) seedlings.

This event is rain or shine or cold or wind or all of the above.

Seedlings Available for 2020:

Ann Magnolia
Perfect for small gardens, Magnolia ‘Ann’ is a slow-growing deciduous shrub or small tree with slightly fragrant reddish-purple flowers in mid to late spring.

Learn More from Gardenia.

Chestnut Oak
Chestnut oak is a member of the white oak group with chestnut-like leaves. The chestnut oak is noted for its ability to survive on steep, rocky sites where other oaks in its range cannot. Foliage unfurls pink and becomes silvery before finally becoming dark green. The chestnut oak is also known for its beautiful silvery-white bark.

Learn More from The University of Kentucky.

Peppermint Crepe Myrtle
Valued colorful landscape accent with profusion of crepe-like blooms throughout summer. Deep-pink flowers edged in white. Upright, branching habit. Large enough to stand alone as shrub or small tree.

Learn More from Monrovia.

Pin Oak
Pyramidal through early maturity, its form turns more oval in older age. Fast-growing, tolerates wet soils, likes full sun. Glossy dark green leaves turn russet, bronze or red. Grows to 60′ to 70′, 25′-45′ spread. (zones 4-8)

Learn More from The Arbor Day Foundation.

Yoshino Cherry
A graceful ornamental flowering cherry tree that typically grows 30-40’ tall with a spreading, broad-rounded, open crown. Fragrant white (sometimes tinged pink) flowers in 3 to 6-flowered clusters (racemes) appear before or simultaneous to the emergence of the foliage in a profuse and spectacular early spring bloom. Flowers are followed by small black cherries (1/2” diameter) which are bitter to humans but loved by birds.

Learn More from The Missouri Botanical Garden.