Palm Trees

Here are some of the most common trees for Central Florida Landscaping.

Areca Palm

The graceful Areca Palm tends to grow in clumps. The adult plant looks like a large bush that can reach 20 feet or more in height with a spread of 5-10 feet. As a houseplant it is usually grown much smaller

Bismarkia Palm

Because of its huge ultimate size and mass, the Bismarck palm is not recommended for small yards as it dominates its space, dwarfing and obscuring adjacent structures. This palm is best planted where it can serve as a focal point.

Christmas Palm

Christmas palms, are found flourishing all over South Florida in the United States. They reach up to 20′ in height and are hardy from USDA zone 10 and higher. Many gardeners love to grow these palms for their trademark red berries, which bloom annually.

Chinese Palm

These make for slow-growing, but striking landscape specimens. The Chinese Fan Palm is tolerant of poor soils, but does the best when regularly fertilized.

Queen Palm

The Best “bang for your buck”. No palm gives you the elegance and tradition of the Queen at such a value. The Queen is the staple of the Florida landscape.

Roebellini Palm

The Staple palm of nearly every Florida landscape.These dainty palms grow fronds containing a profusion of shiny, thin green leaf strips and provide a decidedly tropical appearance to a landscape. Their size and elegant look with year-round lush green foliage makes Roebelenii palm trees popular choices for residential and commercial gardens alike.

Silver European Fan Palm

European Fan Palm Trees grow well in the full sun or either partial shade, and the leaves often look silver in the full sun. they are extremely cold tolerent.

Washingtonia Palm

Washington palm has many fine attributes including salt resistance and fast rate of growth. This palm is inexpensive, easy to transplant and easy to find.

Foxtail Palm

The foxtail palm has one of the most spectacular foliage displays of all palms. The pale green arching fronds have leaflets that radiate out at all angles from the leaf stem, thus appearing like a bottlebrush or the tail of a fox.