|Soil Type||Well Drained|
|Mature Height||5-6 Feet|
|Mature Width||3-4 Feet|
|Shipping Restriction||AZ, OR, PA, TN|
Bred for cold-hardiness, the Titan Boxwood thrives even in some of the chilliest places in the United States. That’s not to say it doesn’t do well in hot places, too – this easygoing shrub is tolerant of extreme temperatures at both ends of the spectrum!
The evergreen Titan Boxwood produces its cheery, bright green color with little maintenance. If left unpruned, it will grow into neat green spheres. Even if you never take shears to it, the shrub stays compact and orderly, growing in a mounded shape that’s about as wide as it is tall.
It’s also quite amenable to pruning, however, and can be trimmed into rectangles, ovals, or - for the adventurous - garden art! Plant in containers for added sophistication.
What’s more, the Titan Boxwood fits anywhere in your landscaping. If you have a tight squeeze beneath your windows or alongside paths or roads, this dwarf boxwood will fit snugly as it only reaches an average of three to six feet.
Ready for a shrub that’s temperature-tolerant and easy to grow? The Titan Boxwood is the landscaping addition you’ve been waiting for.
Will my Titan Boxwood survive in the snow?
Yes! The Titan Boxwood maintains its color through both winter and summer.
Is the Titan Boxwood amenable to pruning?
Yes! It can be trimmed into traditional square or rounded shapes - even into garden art!
Your Titan Boxwood prefers full or partial sunlight (four to eight hours), though if you live in a hot climate, it would also prefer afternoon shade. Make sure to plant in well-draining soil.
To plant, dig a hole that’s as deep as the root ball and twice as wide. When backfilling, make sure air pockets aren’t forming, and add a two- to three-inch layer of mulch around the base.
Ensure your plant’s roots are adequately watered; generally, one or two waterings each week is sufficient, though you may have to be more diligent in extreme heat.
In spring before the shrub’s new growth, apply a balanced shrub fertilizer.
Prune after the last frost so no new growth is damaged.