Trees & Shrubs
Titan LLC. offers a wide variety of trees and shrubs that thrive in cold-weather environments and we guarantee everything we plant for one growing season. We also provide shrubs and tree planting to our residential and commercial clientele for installation. We try to make our garden landscapes maintenance free and that includes low bearing perennials that come back every season and a wide variety of deciduous and coniferous trees that come back every year with the proper maintenance.
Trees, Plants & Shrubs and Custom Floral Arrangements, Planting & Installation
• Annuals Planting Service
• Perennials Planting Service
• Coniferous Tree Planting Service
• Deciduous Tree Planting Service
• Residential Planting Service
• Commercial Planting Service
• Custom Floral Hanging Baskets (large and small)
• Custom Floral Arrangement Design
What is the difference between annuals and perennials flowers and shrubs?
Annuals & PerennialsPlants can be classified as either annual, biennial, or perennial.Annual plants live for only one growing season, during which they produce seeds, then die. Familiar annual plants include impatiens, zinnias, and sunflowers. Biennial plants, such as some types of foxglove, live for two growing seasons before setting seed and dying. The term perennial is reserved for plants that live for more than two years.
What is the difference between coniferous and deciduous trees?
Coniferous TreesMost conifers have needle-like leaves such as the fir, pine, spruce and larch. Some, like cedar, cypress and juniper trees, have scale-like leaves and do not shed individual leaves, but shed short branches bearing one or more years growth.
Deciduous TreeDeciduous means "falling off at maturity" or "tending to fall off", and it is typically used in order to refer to trees or shrubs that lose their leaves seasonally (most commonly during autumn) and to the shedding of other plant structures such as petals after flowering or fruit when ripe.
For a list of plants and trees that thrive in Alaska. Follow this helpful link: http://www.alaskaplants.org