Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: Amur corktree is considered an invasive plant due to seedlings invading native areas. Look for male cultivars which do not produce fruit.
Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: Once widely used in gardens and landscapes, Amur maple is now considered invasive and it is not recommended for planting.
Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: This unusual plant is hard to define. It grows tall enough in the wild to be a tree, but is often a large shrub in landscapes. Large clusters of tiny white flowers appear in late summer followed by small, black fruit. Stems are thorny. Angelica tree has become invasive in a few areas.
Taxus x media
Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: This name covers a number of very popular hybrids between English and Japanese yew species that have many purposes in the landscape. These shrubs often are used as specimens, foundation plants, in groups, or sheared as a hedge.
Amelanchier x grandiflora
Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: Apple serviceberry is a wonderful four-season tree with white flowers in the spring, blue-green leaves that turn red in the fall, blue-black edible berries, and smooth silver-gray bark. Excellent for a woodland garden, naturalized setting, or as a specimen plant in a garden.
Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: Austrian pine has been used widely for a number of years. Due to disease and insect problems it is generally not recommended at this time.
Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: This stately conifer, native to the Midwest, often is found in groupings in parks and larger spaces, along streets, and around lakes. Unlike most cone-bearing trees, bald-cypress loses its needles each winter and grows a new set in spring.
Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: Balkan pine is not well known, but has potential to be an attractive landscape plant in residential yards. This tree may be difficult to find in local nurseries.
Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: A pleasantly aromatic shrub, Bayberry can used in a shrub border, in mass, or informal foundation planting. The loose, open habit, small, waxy, persistent, gray fruit add winter interest and attract many species of birds.
Plant advice from The Morton Arboretum: Beauty Bush lives up to its name in spring when it is covered with pink flowers. During the rest of the season it offers little in the way of ornamental appeal and best planted at the back of a border.