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Fraxinus sieboldiana - Blume.

Common Name Ash
Family Oleaceae
USDA hardiness 6-9
Known Hazards None known
Habitats Mountains and hills, C. and S. Japan. Woods on slopes and by streams in ravines at elevations of 500 - 1200 metres[266].
Range E. Asia - Japan.
Edibility Rating    (0 of 5)
Other Uses    (0 of 5)
Weed Potential No
Medicinal Rating    (0 of 5)
Care (info)
Fully Hardy Moist Soil Full sun
Fraxinus sieboldiana Ash


http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/User:KENPEI
Fraxinus sieboldiana Ash
http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/User:KENPEI

 

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Summary

Bloom Color: White. Main Bloom Time: Late summer. Form: Upright or erect.


Physical Characteristics

 icon of manicon of lolypop
Fraxinus sieboldiana is a deciduous Tree growing to 8 m (26ft 3in) at a medium rate.
See above for USDA hardiness. It is hardy to UK zone 6. It is in flower in June, and the seeds ripen from September to October. The species is dioecious (individual flowers are either male or female, but only one sex is to be found on any one plant so both male and female plants must be grown if seed is required). and is pollinated by Wind. The plant is not self-fertile.
Suitable for: light (sandy), medium (loamy) and heavy (clay) soils. Suitable pH: mildly acid, neutral and basic (mildly alkaline) soils. It cannot grow in the shade. It prefers moist soil. The plant can tolerates strong winds but not maritime exposure.
It can tolerate atmospheric pollution.

UK Hardiness Map US Hardiness Map

Synonyms

Habitats

Woodland Garden Canopy; Secondary;

Edible Uses

None known

References   More on Edible Uses

Medicinal Uses

Plants For A Future can not take any responsibility for any adverse effects from the use of plants. Always seek advice from a professional before using a plant medicinally.


None known

References   More on Medicinal Uses

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An important new book from PFAF. It focuses on the attributes of plants suitable for food forests, what each can contribute to a food forest ecosystem, including carbon sequestration, and the kinds of foods they yield. The book suggests that community and small-scale food forests can provide a real alternative to intensive industrialised agriculture, and help to combat the many inter-related environmental crises that threaten the very future of life on Earth.

Read More

FOOD FOREST PLANTS

Other Uses

Wood

Wood - soft, light elastic. Used for furniture, utensils etc[46, 61].

Special Uses

References   More on Other Uses

Cultivation details

Landscape Uses:Seashore, Specimen. Prefers a deep loamy soil, even if it is on the heavy side[1, 200]. Most members of this genus are gross feeders and require a rich soil[11, 200]. Plants succeed when growing in exposed positions[200] and also in alkaline soils[11]. They tolerate atmospheric pollution[200]. Dioecious. Male and female plants must be grown if seed is required. Special Features:Not North American native, Inconspicuous flowers or blooms.

References   Carbon Farming Information and Carbon Sequestration Information

Temperature Converter

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Plants For A Future have a number of books available in paperback and digital form. Book titles include Edible Plants, Edible Perennials, Edible Trees, and Woodland Gardening. Our new book to be released soon is Edible Shrubs.

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Propagation

The seed is best harvested green - as soon as it is fully developed but before it has fully dried on the tree - and can then be sown immediately in a cold frame[80]. It usually germinates in the spring[80]. Stored seed requires a period of cold stratification and is best sown as soon as possible in a cold frame[200]. Prick out the seedlings into individual pots when they are large enough to handle and grow them on in a cold frame for their first winter. Plant them out into their permanent positions or a nursery bed in late spring or early summer of the following year. If you have sufficient seed then it is possible to sow it directly into an outdoor seedbed, preferably in the autumn. Grow the seedlings on in the seedbed for 2 years before transplanting either to their permanent positions or to nursery beds.

Other Names

If available other names are mentioned here

Found In

Countries where the plant has been found are listed here if the information is available

Weed Potential

Right plant wrong place. We are currently updating this section. Please note that a plant may be invasive in one area but may not in your area so it’s worth checking.

Conservation Status

IUCN Red List of Threatened Plants Status :

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Fraxinus americanaWhite AshTree25.0 4-9 FLMHSNDM120
Fraxinus angustifoliaNarrow-Leaved AshTree25.0 5-9  LMHNDM10 
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Fraxinus latifoliaOregon AshTree20.0 5-9  LMHNM01 
Fraxinus longicuspis Tree8.0 5-9  LMHNM01 
Fraxinus nigraBlack AshTree25.0 2-5 MLMHNMWe01 
Fraxinus ornusManna Ash, Flowering ashTree9.0 5-6 SLMHNDM33 
Fraxinus pennsylvanicaRed Ash, Green ash, Water AshTree20.0 3-9 FLMHNM110
Fraxinus quadrangulataBlue AshTree20.0 4-8 MLMHNM00 
Fraxinus texensisTexas White AshTree12.0 5-9 FLMHSNDM00 
Fraxinus velutinaArizona Ash, Velvet ash, Modesto Ash, Fantex AshTree12.0 7-10 FLMHNM00 
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Growth: S = slow M = medium F = fast. Soil: L = light (sandy) M = medium H = heavy (clay). pH: A = acid N = neutral B = basic (alkaline). Shade: F = full shade S = semi-shade N = no shade. Moisture: D = dry M = Moist We = wet Wa = water.

 

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Blume.

Botanical References

1158200

Links / References

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Subject : Fraxinus sieboldiana  
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