Creeping Juniper 'Green Carpet' - TreeJuniperus communis 'Green Carpet'
A low growing juniper!
This is an exceptional, creeping variety of juniper (Juniperus communis) 'Green Carpet' that is very low growing making it suddenly a ground cover plant. Perfect in a shrubbery and for covering a large area in green. This creeping juniper 'Green Carpet' is slow growing so will also look lovely as a standalone plant in a large planter or decorative window box. This conifer rather resembles a bonsai tree.Show more
Planting and flowering details
Show moreDo ensure a well-drenched root ball on your creeping juniper (Juniperus communis) 'Green Carpet'. Steep it in a bucket of lukewarm water prior to planting. Dig a wide hole and loosen the soil thoroughly with a fork fork. Plant the creeping juniper at the right height. The top of the root ball should come to just below soil level. Fill the hole with soil and heel well in. Water your creeping juniper (Juniperus communis) 'Green Carpet' immediately after planting. Creeping juniper is a very undemanding plant as far as soil is concerned. Plant this shrub in a really sunny spot, or part shade.
Prostrate Juniper is an excellent ground cover plantCreeping juniper (Juniperus communis) 'Green Carpet' is a really flat growing conifer that makes fantastic evergreen ground cover. Try planting the shrubs instead of lawn in your front garden or over an embankment. Will also look nice as a strong bush in a raised bed or tall planter.
Show moreThe creeping juniper (Juniperus communis) 'Green Carpet' is one of the very easiest garden plants that is very undemanding. Give these shrubs conifer fertiliser in the winter or early spring to keep them healthy, and if the soil is very poor a good mulch with well-rotted manure. Pruning is unnecessary.
Show moreThe evergreen needles on the creeping juniper (Juniperus communis) 'Green Carpet' creates a thick mate of branches up to about 10-30 cm high. It doesn't need pruning or mowing and you can even walk over it. Makes a great replacement for the lawn, although we don't actually recommend regular walking over it.