These roots produce the suckers that can transform a specimen into a thicket. The leaves are similar looking to the Staghorn Sumac, and especially the Smooth Sumac at first glance - they are compound leaves. Recipe search on the web here Google search and here Bing search. Best of all, one of their strongest suits for sumac is their unsurpassable fall colors.
They like full sun, but can do fine if they spend some of the day in shade. Depending on which text editor you're pasting into, you might have to add the italics to the site name. These leaflets hang down, have serrations teeth along the edges. Don't transplant very little ones, or really large ones. Birds such as evening grosbeaks, northern cardinals and ruffed grouse will eat sumac berries in winter and early spring, but often as a last resort.
The beauty of our native sumacs continues into the winter with clusters of fuzzy bright red berries. Landscape Uses With a spread often exceeding its height, staghorn sumac makes a natural screen or windbreak.
Other potential diseases include fungal leaf-spot or canker infections and fatal Armillaria root rot. But if allowed to spread, clumps of sumacs will develop a remarkable shape like a single domed canopy above several trunks.
Rhus Typhina Bailtiger "Tiger Eyes". As a bonus, the tiny hairs on the fruits are high in ascorbic acid and vitamin C!
Sumacs send up shoots that are easy to cut back if unwanted. All you have to do is take a seed cluster, wash it off and put it in a gallon jug of water.
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Customer Service Newsroom Contacts. Fertilize staghorn sumac at your peril.
Most likely the one you transplant will be a root sucker from a larger one nearby, so cut that root as far from the one you are transplanting as you can.
The best soil is rich in organic matter, well drained and moist.
Superior National Forest Attribution 2. Staghorn sumacs grow to three to six metres tall.