вот раздумаваем по поводу посадки сабжа на нашем участке. почитал про него и судя по всему зимой он листики сбрасывает в холодном климате...
Last Xmas, I planted three new Privet plants (3 feet high) to fill a metre gap in a long established Privet hedge.
Privet Hedge at Night image by Gary Chorpenning from Fotolia.com. Privet (Ligustrum), comes in many varieties: Japanese, Chinese, common, California Privet (Ligutrum vulgare) or Golden (Ligustrum ovafolium "Aureum") are the most common. All are deciduous shrubs, losing their leaves in winter.
This hedge grows very rapidly and fills in very quickly. Grows to 12-15' in height if left untrimmed, or trim to height desired. Plant 1 1/2' apart for hedge use. The Hardy Amur Privet is a winter hardy strain from Eastern Siberia -- perfect for rugged conditions.
Privet (Ligustrum spp.) is an ideal shrub for hedges and decorative topiary because it grows aggressively whether planted in sun or partial shade.
Q: why did my privet hedges die over the winter? Winter kill John. It froze to death. Best And Happy Yardening, Nancy.
That’s peachy-keen if you live on a big estate and keep a gardening staff of 12 Ferengis to maintain a tidy privet hedge.
In the great majority of cases when California privet hedges are winter-killed nothing is done. The result is that the plants either die outright or make but a feeble and patchy recovery.
A. Mid-March is generally the best time to perform radical renovation of most shrubs, including privet and privet hedges (Ligustrum spp.). We are generally past the worst of winter’s cold by then, and they will begin to push new growth as the weather warms in spring.