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GardenPlanner pyracantha

BERRIES JOLT WINTER LANDSCAPES with bright color while offering local and migratory birds a much-appreciated snack. Traditional Christmas holly with its glowing red fruit doesn’t thrive here, but this quartet easily fills the gap.

Firethorn (Pyracantha) (pictured above): Often confused with cotoneaster, firethorn is distinguished by thorns and glossy leaves. Clusters of orange-red berries hang for months, often fermenting and turning feasting birds tipsy. New hybrids generally are more compact than species.

Cotoneaster: One of legendary nurserywoman Kate O. Sessions’ favorites, this varied family ranges from groundcovers (bearberry cotoneaster) to 6-foot-tall shrubs (spreading cotoneaster). Berries are generally bright red.

Beautyberry (Callicarpa): After leaves drop on these deciduous shrubs, brilliant amethyst berries line their bare branches for weeks in winter. Grows 4 to 6 feet tall and wide.

Toyon (Heteromeles arbutifolia): This native is often called Christmas berry or California holly for its red berries that birds can’t resist. Grow as a shrub or small tree to 25 feet tall.

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Oil Things Considered


When the roots of a eucalyptus tree in my back yard began destroying nearby hardscape, I had to hire someone with a crane to pull it out. I filled the void with an olive tree — transplanted from another spot in the yard. I lack the incentive to brine the olives, so they end up in the green trash. The extent of my knowledge about olive trees has been limited to the watering and trimming needs of the only fruit bearer I grow but don’t harvest.
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