Thuja plicata


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Thuja plicata

(thoo'ja) [L. thuja, fr Gr. thuia, cedar] See: Western red cedar
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Kiln-dried boards (2 by 6s) 8 feet in length were obtained of three species traditionally believed to be naturally durable, western red cedar (Thuja plicata Donn ex D.
Western red cedar (WRC; Thuja plicata) is highly valued for its decay resistance and, to a lesser degree, for its termite resistance.
If you are dead-set on a conifer try the slower-growing and less invasive western red cedar (Thuja plicata 'Atrovirens').
Forbes), white spruce (Picea glauca (Moench) Voss), and western red cedar (Thuja plicata Donn).
Thuja plicata atrovirens or western red cedar is fast-growing for a lovely, glossy green.
At the 20-year inspection all untreated decks, with the exception of western red cedar (Thuja plicata), would have had to be replaced due to decay of multiple boards, while all chromated copper arsenate-Areated decks remained serviceable regardless of preservative penetration.
A Thuja Plicata Atrovriens, bronze/green coloured leaves grows up to a foot a year, nowhere near as invasive as Leylandii and plant about 3 feet apart.
Don) Orsted), western red cedar (Thuja plicata Donn ex D.
A Thuja Plicata Atrovriens, bronze/green coloured leaves grows up to one foot a year, no where near as invasive as Leylandii.
Instead, consider planting the slower growing golden variety Castlewellan, or Thuja plicata, which has green, pungent foliage.