To say that a tree is fragrant is real, but to say that it has a nice scent is subjective. Fragrances are a very personal thing, so even though we can all agree to designate a plant as aromatic, we all have to decide if a certain scent is right for us.
Remember when you plant strongly-smelling plants that they can be offensive to other family members and neighbors, and that some may even be allergic to the scent. Here are some options to consider to help you with your gardening plan with olive trees.
Perhaps one of the most well-known fragrant trees, it is hard not to notice a lilac tree, both because of its identifiable scent and its essential flowers that match its name. Lilac can be maintained as a shrub or grow to tree size, so choose a species with a larger maximum size. They prefer a rich, moist, well-drained soil and full sun. Lilac grows well in zones three to seven and expresses its flashy bloom in mid-spring.
The Japanese Snowbell is usually described as a little fragrant, but it is of course a subjective judgment. It has large leaves adorned with bell-shaped flowers in early summer. Plant Snowbell in USDA zones five to eight, and water regularly to keep the soil surface moist but not moist. Choose a location partially to full sun for best results. Although it grows slowly, the Japanese Snowbell can reach 20-30 feet, giving it room to spray.
3rd Tea Olive
If you are in the lower half of the United States, Tea Olive tree adds a subtle scent in growing zones to seven to 10. Plant it completely to partial sun and expect itself a slow but steady growth. Deep green, large leaves serve as a backdrop for the white flowers that emerge during late autumn and early spring, along with the memorable scent for which the theolive tree is known.
Most varieties of apple trees, from crab apple to honey crisis, offer a sweet scent when it blooms and, with the exception of the above crab apple that is not intended to eat, gives it extra the bonus of fresh fruit in late summer. They are a forgiving tree and do well under a variety of conditions in zones 3-9. Find a sunny location for your apple tree and keep the medium moisture in well-drained soil.
5th Golden chain
If you are looking for a short thrust punch, the Golden Chain fits the bill. While the blossoms are short-lived, the golden color and striking scent make a statement. The golden chain makes a dazzling top bow with the large dangling flowers. They adapt well to most conditions in zones 5-7, except full shade. It is important to note that all parts of the Golden Chain are toxic, so think carefully about children and pets.
Another ubiquitous member of the fragrant tree family is Wisteria, world-renowned for its amazing purple flowers and undeniable scent. Wisteria is a common vine used to climb along pergolas and arbors, but it is also easily contoured to stand alone as a tree that reaches 16 feet in growing zones 5-8. It appreciates full sun in connection with humus, well-drained, slightly acidic soil.
7th Fir and pine
For a very different kind of scent, consider the many varieties of spruce and pine. Discover the scent from the first day you bring home the Christmas tree, when it is alive and fresh and you get an idea of what these trees can give to your garden. In addition, they are evergreen and provide a marked contrast to other tree species. According to Home Depot's Garden Club, "Different trees have distinct scents.
Crush the needles on a Douglas fir, and you get a sweet, subtle scent. White firs and grand firs give off a scent of citrus. Grows in the Northeast, is among the most aromatic. Spruce trees are also very fragrant. There are even trees that allergy sufferers can enjoy, such as Leland Cypress, which does not produce sap and thus has some odor. "Think also about the Canadian home lid, a coniferous tree that gives no bloom but abundant sweet-smelling branches.
Royal Empress Tree
No list of fragrant trees would be complete with mention of Royal Empress tree, native in China but growing in popularity throughout the United States, especially in the south and up the west coast, this flashy tree offers dynamic flowers with sweet scents and very rapid growth to provide shade after a first year that can n see up to 15 feet of expansion. Large tropical leaves provide a contrast to many other trees and it is a hard, deciduous tree that will last for generations in the right place.
At the border between large bushes and small trees, plumeria plants – sometimes known as frangipani – grow happily in warm regions all over the world. Rich in symbolic history, they were appreciated by noblemen of the Aztec Empire and are still considered spiritually sacred in many Southeast Asian countries. Their beautiful flowers are found in many different rituals around the world, including weddings and funerals. Some Polynesian women sport plumeria flowers behind their ears to indicate relationship status (if you are wondering who to invite on a date – right means available and left means taken).
If you live in a hot, humid These plants are relatively easy to spread by drying a leafless stalk and planting it in well-drained soil (preferably with some rooting hormone) or by grafting it on an established root system.