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A.L. Shober, K.A. Moore, C. Wiese, S.M. Scheiber, E.F. Gilman, and M. Paz

Urban population growth and periodic droughts throughout much of the United States have led to increased restrictions on landscape water use. These water restrictions have increased interest in planting native shrub species because natives are often

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Jessica D. Lubell

recognized solution to the loss of invasive shrubs is the increased use of native shrubs for landscaping. A survey of 270 members of the CNLA found that growers strongly favored the promotion of native plants as a solution to the invasive plant problem

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Jacob G. Ricker, Jessica D. Lubell, and Mark H. Brand

There is increased interest in using native shrubs for landscaping to support pollinators ( Gagliardi and Brand, 2007 ; Tallamy, 2007 ). Nurseries producing landscape plants typically grow cultivars, which are selections with better performance and

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Pragati Shrestha and Jessica D. Lubell

winged euonymus ( Lubell, 2013 ). The direct replacement of japanese barberry and winged euonymus with native shrubs requires research to identify species that are suitable for difficult landscape conditions. Based on observations of diverse natural

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Jessica D. Lubell and Jacob A. Griffith Gardner

There is increased interest among ornamental plant growers to identify native shrubs that can be produced commercially for the nursery and landscape industry. Native shrubs must propagate readily from stem cuttings because this method yields uniform

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Abby B. Griffin, Amy N. Wright, Kenneth M. Tilt, and D. Joseph Eakes

soil or root ball on establishment and growth of two native shrub taxa. MATERIALS AND METHODS Plant taxa used in this experiment included Rhododendron austrinum Rehd. (Florida flame azalea) and Itea virginica L. ‘Henry's Garnet’ (‘Henry's Garnet

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Julie Guckenberger Price, Amy N. Wright, Robert S. Boyd, and Kenneth M. Tilt

recommendations for using native plant species increase ( Southeast Exotic Pest Plants Council, n.d .), it is possible that this planting technique could be used to successfully establish native shrubs in a variety of landscapes. The objective of this study was to

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S.M. Scheiber, E.F. Gilman, D.R. Sandrock, M. Paz, C. Wiese, and Meghan M. Brennan

residential landscapes ( Anella, 2000 ; Knox, 1990 ). The objective of this study was to evaluate postestablishment growth and aesthetic quality of commonly used native and exotic shrubs under irrigated and nonirrigated landscape conditions. Materials and

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Julie Guckenberger Price, Amy N. Wright, Kenneth M. Tilt, and Robert L. Boyd

Survival of a newly transplanted tree or shrub is dependent on the development of a root system that extends into surrounding native soil. Until this occurs, the plant must rely on the water and nutrients in the transplanted container substrate

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Katie L. Dylewski, Amy N. Wright, Kenneth M. Tilt, and Charlene LeBleu

short interval cyclic flooding on selected native shrubs intended for use in rain gardens, using substrates to simulate conditions in a standard and wet rain garden. Materials and methods Expt. I. On 18 Apr. 2008, thirty 4.4-inch-long rooted stem