[a.k.a White Fir]
Also commonly known as White Fir, Concolor Fir transplants are widely used as a landscape ornamental tree, and thrive all over the Eastern US. They grow naturally from the Rocky Mountains all the way to the West Coast.
FOR SALE, shipping starts Sept 21
Concolor Fir (a.k.a White Fir) are somewhat similar in general appearance to the Colorado Blue Spruce when mature, meaning it is a very attractive tree with a medium greenish blue color and fantastic aroma. However, the similarities end there, as Concolor are a species with a look all to themselves. Concolor Fir transplants are fast growing, and can reach as high as 70 feet during a lifespan of up to 300 years.
Quick Checkout: [instructions]
5-pack of Concolor Fir bare root transplants >> $45.00
10-pack of Concolor Fir bare root transplants >> $57.00
25-pack of Concolor Fir bare root transplants >> $109.00
50-pack of Concolor Fir bare root transplants >> $179.00
100-pack of Concolor Fir bare root transplants >> $273.00
*prices include shipping and a one year guarantee*
The Concolor Fir has softer needles about an inch long, and produce a pleasant aroma. The cones of this “true Fir” species are about 4 inches long on average, and point up instead of down as with other evergreens. Concolor are somewhat shade tolerant, and grow on both moist loamy soils and drier sandy soils. This species will grow in clay, although somewhat slower than in more sandy and loamy soils.
Concolor Fir transplants: characteristics and info• prefers hardiness zones 3-7
• prefers full sun to partial shade
• mature height and spread: up to 70 ft high, 25 ft spread
• prefers rich soils, sandy loamy soils, and does well in clay soils
• Wikipedia info on Abies concolor
• Concolor Fir Sizes and Availability:
--- Concolor Fir seedlings [FOR SALE]
--- Concolor Fir transplants [FOR SALE]
--- Concolor Fir plug seedlings [sold out till Fall 2021]
--- Concolor Fir plug transplants [sold out till Fall 2021]
• Comparable alternative species: Balsam Fir, Canaan Fir, Douglas Fir, and Fraser Fir. Confused about species? Check out our Evergreen Tree Buyers Guide