Corkscrew Twisted Willow Hedge Plants

Key Data
Soil Wet

Free Delivery
Online orders over £50*

12 Month
Guarantee

£20 MINIMUM
Order Value

Please CLICK on the required size below (even if only one option is available).

  NUMBER OF PLANTS
SIZES 1-9 10-4950-249250-9991000+
60/80 cm Plenty of Stock£3.65Plenty of Stock£2.49Plenty of Stock£2.04Plenty of Stock£1.62Plenty of Stock£1.36
90/120 cm 3 LITRE POT Out of Stock £7.34Out of Stock £5.84Out of Stock £5.26Out of Stock £4.70Out of Stock £4.36
£3.32
£3.32
 

Sizing Guide HelpMore details: Sizing Guide

Availability

  Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Jan Feb Mar
Bareroot                        

Legend

  In Season   Out of season

Salix Babylonica Tortuosa Hedging

Corkscrew Willow, Salix babylonica Tortuosa, is an unmistakable plant with with weeping branches and the famous corkscrew-like young stems. These curl around in uneven spirals, producing wavy, contorted leaves. It is a small to medium sized tree and very ornamental in winter, when the bare branches are fully visible. The young shoots are famous for use in flower arrangements. They both look great and last for ages because they put out roots in the vase and carry on growing! Corkscrew Willow can be grown as a screening tree up to about 8 metres high. Corkscrew Willow is a famous subject for bonsai.

See our selection of willow hedging plants or view our full range of hedging.

Corkscrew Willow trees are only delivered bareroot, during winter (Nov-March).
All of our young trees and shrubs are measured by their height in centimetres above the ground (the roots aren't measured).

Common Names: 

This popular tree is known by many names worldwide.

  • Corkscrew or Twisted Willow.
  • Curly Willow
  • Chinese Willow.
  • Peking Willow.
  • Babylon Willow.
  • Navajo Willow.
  • Globe Willow.
  • Hankow Willow.
  • Dragon's Claw Willow.

 

Botanical Names:
Salix babylonica Tortuosa or Salix matsudana Tortuosa

History & uses of Salix babylonica Tortuosa: Although this is Chinese tree, the name Salix matsudana comes from the Japanese botanist Sadahisa Matsudo. He compiled the first modern books on Chinese plants in the late 1800s, around the time of the last Chinese dynasty.

Hi, just a note to let you know that we do use cookies for our web site. They are used to help us determine what our customers really want and therefore to give them the best service they deserve. We also use cookies to enable you to buy products from us online and do so in a convenient and secure manner.

Thank you, The Ashridge Nurseries Team.

Back to top