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Description varieties of spruce (over 170 items).

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Species of Spruce:
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Piceas description

Spruce trees are evergreen coniferous trees that belong to the family Pinaceae and the genus Picea includes 35 types. These trees are spread over the northern temperate and the taiga regions of the planet. The leaves are narrow and needle shaped and remain green throughout the year. They are arranged spirally on the twig and are attached to it on peg like structures, each known as a pulvinus. These trees are popularly used for landscaping and come in varied types. They are also a preferred choice for Christmas tree. Here are some common spruce trees varieties.

Varieties of Black Spruce:

Black Spruce Trees This is a slow growing spruce tree of average height. It grows about 10 m tall and measures 3 m in spread. Scientifically known as Picea mariana, this is a hardy evergreen tree that has a narrow growth habit. They can be found in poor growth conditions and in cold, poorly drained areas like swamps. These trees get their name from the short, stiff bluish green leaves or needles that are either arranged in all directions along the twig or mostly point upwards. Black spruce have straight trunk with little taper. They have a narrow pointed crown that is made of short branches with upturned tips.
  1. Aurea Black Spruce tree /Images
  2. Beissneri Black Spruce tree /Images
  3. Doumetii Black Spruce /Images
  4. Kobold Black Spruce /Images
  5. Nana Black Spruce tree /Images
  6. Ericoides Black Spruce tree /Images

Description varieties of Colorado Spruce:

Colorado Blue Spruce Trees The Colorado Blue Spruce are tall trees that require a lot of space to grow. They grow up to a height of 25 m to 40 m with a branch spread as wide as 6 to 11 m. Although, it is more drought resistant than other types of spruce trees, a moist rich soil is very important for its growth. However, in dry, hot weather, young Colorado Blue trees need to be watered daily. These trees require full sunlight and are prone to the attack of the Spruce gall aphid, spider mite and the spruce budworm. This variety of spruce trees should be pruned during early spring. Due to their massive size, these trees can be used as windbreak, screen or fence. The Colorado blue spruce is the slowest growing types among the different spruce trees. The scientific name of the tree is Picea pungens var. glauca. Colorado Spruce Trees A cousin of the blue spruce trees variety (the Colorado blue spruce), the Colorado spruce or Picea pungens grows up to 18 m tall. It is a medium-sized tree and it attains a spread of 6 m when mature. It has thin, stout needle like leaves that vary from dull gray-green to bright glaucous blue in color. A big drawback of the tree is its susceptibility to canker disease that disfigures it while it is still young. If it escapes the canker diseases then it becomes another attention catcher that grows in a hedge form.
  1. Argentea Colorado Spruce /Image
  2. Albospica Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  3. Bialobok Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  4. Blue Diamond Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  5. Blue Trinket Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  6. Blue Totem Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  7. Furst Bismarck Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  8. Baby Blue Eyes Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  9. Bizon Blue Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  10. Blaukissen Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  11. Blue Kiss Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  12. Blue Pearl Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  13. Blue Mist Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  14. Waldbrunn Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  15. Thume Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  16. Glauca Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  17. Glauca Globosa Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  18. Glauca Procumbens Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  19. Glauca Prostrata Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  20. Glauca Arbor Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  21. Glauca Arizona Kaibab p. Spruce tree /Image
  22. Glauca Misty Blue Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  23. Gloria Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  24. Glauca Prostrata Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  25. Hermann Naue Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  26. Jean Iseli Colorado Spruce tree /Image
  27. Engelm Colorado Spruce /Image
  28. Iseli Fastigiate Colorado blue Spruce /Image
  29. Koster Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  30. Copeland Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  31. Lucky Strike Colorado Spruce /Image
  32. Moerheimi Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  33. Montgomery Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  34. Moll Colorado Spruce /Image
  35. Maigold Colorado Spruce /Image
  36. Oldenburg Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  37. Omega Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  38. Pendula Glauca Colorado Spruce /Image
  39. Rifle Colorado Spruce /Image
  40. Rotoflexa Colorado Spruce /Image
  41. Sleszyn Colorado Spruce /Image
  42. Sonia Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  43. Sonia NEW Colorado Spruce /Image
  44. Snowkist Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  45. St. Mary Colorado Spruce /Image
  46. Thomsen Colorado Spruce /Image
  47. Fat Albert Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  48. Fastigiata Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  49. Frieda Colorado Spruce /Image
  50. Hoopsii Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  51. Hoto Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  52. Spek Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  53. Schovenhorst Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  54. Edith Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  55. Erich Frahm Colorado Blue Spruce /Image
  56. Blue Mist Colorado Blue Spruce /Image

Description varieties of Norway Spruce:

Norway Spruce Trees Norway Spruce or Picea abies is one of the fastest growing varieties of spruce trees. It usually grows 12 to 18 m tall measuring up to 7 to 9 m in its branch spread. It has dark green, short needle like leaves. These trees require partial shade to full sun and are found growing in moist, wet and dry soil types as well. They are mainly used as windbreak, screen or border. However, this plant is prone to a number of pests like spruce gall aphid, borers and budworms.
  1. Aurea Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  2. Aurea Magnifica Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  3. Acrocona Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  4. Albospica Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  5. Ami Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  6. Aurea WB Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  7. Argenteospica Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  8. Barryi Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  9. Bicolor Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  10. Waldbrund Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  11. Virgata Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  12. Viminalis Norway Spruce /Picture
  13. Will`s Zwerg Norway Spruce /Picture
  14. Vermont Gold Norway Spruce /Picture
  15. Gregoryana Norway Spruce /Picture
  16. Gold Drift Norway Spruce /Picture
  17. Goblin Norway Spruce /Picture
  18. Gold Dust Norway Spruce /Picture
  19. Inversa Norway Spruce /Picture
  20. Conica Norway Spruce /Picture
  21. Cejkovky Norway Spruce /Picture
  22. Clanbrassiliana Norway Spruce /Picture
  23. Compacta Norway Spruce /Picture
  24. Cupressina Norway Spruce /Picture
  25. Konca Norway Spruce /Picture
  26. Cranstonii Norway Spruce /Picture
  27. Cruenta Norway Spruce /Picture
  28. Columnaris Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  29. Knaptonensis Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  30. Cukrak Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  31. Cobra Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  32. Layne Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  33. Little Gem Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  34. Loreley Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  35. Maxwellii Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  36. Monstrosa Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  37. Mikulasovice Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  38. Nana Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  39. Nidiformis Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  40. Ohlendorffii Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  41. Pendula Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  42. Pendula Glauca Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  43. Pendula Bohemica Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  44. Pendula Major Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  45. Pumila Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  46. Pumila nigra Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  47. Pusch Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  48. Procumbens Norway Spruce /Picture
  49. Pumila Glauka Norway Spruce /Picture
  50. Piramidata Norway Spruce /Picture
  51. Pygmaea pungens Spruce /Picture
  52. Perry's Gold Norway Spruce /Picture
  53. Repens Norway Spruce /Picture
  54. Reflexa Norway Spruce /Picture
  55. Reflexa Norway Spruce /Picture
  56. Remontii Norway Spruce /Picture
  57. Rydal Norway Spruce /Picture
  58. Rothenhaus Norway Spruce /Picture
  59. Cervena Norway Spruce /Picture
  60. Tompa Norway Spruce /Picture
  61. Fahndrich Norway Spruce /Picture
  62. Formanek Norway Spruce /Picture
  63. Frohburg Norway Spruce /Picture
  64. Fastigiata Norway Spruce /Picture
  65. Finedonensis Norway Spruce /Picture
  66. Chlistov Norway Spruce /Picture
  67. Chrudim Norway Spruce /Picture
  68. Hillside Upright Norway Spruce /Picture
  69. Humilis Norway Spruce /Picture
  70. Hasin Norway Spruce /Picture
  71. Honenstein Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  72. Horstmann Geel Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  73. Echiniformis Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  74. Elegantissima Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  75. Emsland Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  76. Elegans Norway Spruce tree /Picture
  77. Jana Norway Spruce /Picture

Description varieties of Serbian Spruce:

Serbian Spruce Trees The Serbian spruce or Picea omorika is another elegant spruce tree variety which has a narrow pyramidal shape. It grows up to 16 m tall with its gracefully arching branches giving the tree a width of 6 m on maturity. It requires full sunlight and prefers moist, well drained soil. The needles are dark green in color on the dorsal side as compared to the whitish ventral surface. Due to its moderate size and nice pyramidal shape, it is a popular choice for landscaping small areas.
  1. Berliner's Weeper Serbian Spruce /Images
  2. Gnom Serbian Spruce /Images
  3. Karel Serbian Spruce tree /Images
  4. Minima Serbian Spruce tree /Images
  5. Nana Serbian Spruce tree /Images
  6. Pendula Serbian Spruce tree /Images
  7. Pendula Bruns Serbian Spruce /Images
  8. Pimoco Serbian Spruce tree /Images
  9. Riverside Serbian Spruce tree /Images
  10. Treblitz Serbian Spruce tree /Images
  11. Zukerhut Serbian Spruce /Images
  12. Expansa Serbian Spruce /Images

Description varieties of White Spruce:

White Spruce Trees Botanists call this tree Picea glauca. It is a medium-sized evergreen tree that includes a large variety of spruce trees like Alberta White spruce, Black Hills spruce, Canadian spruce, Skunk spruce, Cat spruce, and Western White spruce. White spruce trees usually grow 15 m tall and have a spread of about 6 m. In younger trees the crown is conical in shape that becomes cylindrical as the tree matures. The needles are 1.2-2.2 cm in length and rhomboid in cross section. These trees are a good option to be used as hedges or borders.
  1. Aurea white spruce. /Photo
  2. Alberta Globe white spruce. /Photo
  3. Blue Planet white spruce. /Photo
  4. Blue Wonder white spruce. /Photo
  5. Gnome white spruce. /Photo
  6. J.W.Daisys White spruce. /Photo
  7. Conica white spruce. /Photo
  8. Coerulea white spruce. /Photo
  9. Laurin white spruce. /Photo
  10. Lilliput white spruce. /Photo
  11. Pendula white spruce. /Photo
  12. Rainbows End white spruce. /Photo
  13. Sanders white spruce. /Photo
  14. Starlight white spruce. /Photo
  15. Zuckerhut white spruce. /Photo
  16. Echiniformis white Spruce tree. /Photo

Description varieties of Caucasian Spruce tree:

  1. Aurea Caucasian Spruce tree /Photo
  2. Aureaspicata Caucasian Spruce tree /Photo
  3. Bergman's Gem Caucasian Spruce tree /Photo
  4. Nutans Caucasian Spruce tree /Photo
  5. Professor Langner Caucasian Spruce tree /Photo
  6. Skylands Caucasian Spruce tree /Photo
  7. Tom Thumb Caucasian Spruce tree /Photo

Sitka Spruce Trees The Sitka spruce or Picea sitchensis is the largest among all the types. These trees commonly grow as tall as 35 to 55 m in height. They bear light green to bluish green stiff, sharp needles that have four sides. These needles are spirally arranged along the twigs. These are low maintenance trees that require partial sunlight and shade and moist, well drained soil. The Sitka spruce is valued for timber and paper production. The spruce tree varieties are popular due their conical shape and evergreen foliage. This makes them perfect candidate for landscaping. Other than this, some species are good source of timber and paper. Oils from leaves and branches are used to make spruce beer as well.