Larch, or Larix, are unique members of the conifer family as they are deciduous, shedding all of their needle-like foliage in the winter months. Larch needles are soft to the touch and grow in clusters of up to 40 appearing as tassle-like tufts, creating a gentle and elegant feel. The needles turn a striking vibrant yellow in the autumn before falling in winter, exposing their pretty pink-brown bark.
Our selection of Larix varieties vary greatly in form. For structural impact, consider the upright, columnar form of Larix kaempferi Jakobsen's Pyramid, or the pendulous structure of Larix kaempferi Stiff Weeping, which looks as graceful when awash with masses of soft needles as it does when bare in the winter
Larix is a genus of around a dozen species, all of which are native to colder areas of the Northern Hemisphere. Larch trees were introduced to the UK in the early 17th century. They are unique members of the conifer family as they are deciduous, shedding all of their needle-like foliage in the winter months.
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