We are located in South Eastern Arizona and understand what it takes to get Oaks to survive in our harsh climates. Originally from Texas, we later moved to Arizona, so we have experience in how to grow tress in a wide variety of climates.
- Arizona White Oak (Quercus arizonica) Arizona Native
- Boissier Oak (Quercus boissieri)
- California White Oak (Quercus lobata)
- Canyon Live Oak (Quercus chrysolepis)
- Canby Oak (Quercus canbyi)
- Chestnut Leaf Oak (Quercus castanifolia)
- Chinquapin Oak (Quercus muehlenbergii) (Central Texas)
- Chinquapin Oak (Quercus muehlenbergii) (West Texas)
- Chisos Red Oak (Quercus gravesii) (West Texas)
- Emory Oak (Quercus emoryi) (West Texas and Arizona)
- Gamble Oak (Quercus gambelli) (West Texas and Arizona)
- Mexican Royal Oak - Germana Oak (Quercus germana)
- Graves Oak (Quercus gravesii) (West Texas and Arizona)
- Gray Oak (Quercus grisea) (Texas Native)
- Bur Oak (Quercus macrocarpa)
- Escarpment Live Oak (Quercus fusiformis)
- Lacey Oak (Quercus glaucoides)
- Live Oak (Quercus virginia) South Texas Native
- Live Oak (Quercus virginia) West Texas Native
- Mexican Blue Oak (Quercus oblongifolia)
- Mexican White Oak (Quercus polymorpha) Texas Native
- Mohns Oak (Quercus moriana) (Texas Native
- Red Rock Oak (Quercus buckleyi) Texas Native
- Texas Red Oak (Quercus buckleyi) Texas Native
- Toumey Oak (Quercus toumeyi)
- Shumard Red Oak (Quercus shumardii) Texas Native
- Silver Leaf Oak (Quercus hypoleucoides) Arizona Native
- Vasey Oak (Quercus pungensvar.vaseyana) Texas Native
We carry smaller amounts of other Oak species as well. Through some of our contacts, we also have some English Oak (Quercus Rober) and California Live Oak. We also have a small selection of Ajo Oak (Quercus ajoensis) collected in Southern Arizona.
New this year are collected Quercus Germana acorns. Currently we only have small seedlings, but expect to have plants for sale next year.
We also plant out our Oak varieties and track how they grow in the different environments between SE Arizona and Central Texas.
Oak trees varieties adapt well to the differing amounts of rainfall as well as temperature. In cold winters oaks can survive temperatures well into the teen's and handle the other extreme range of high temperatures into the 100's without an issue.
We do not force feed our trees to push them to create fast excessive growth. This helps to ensure that our trees have an established root base for their age.
As a part of the growing process, we transplant trees into larger containers as they grown to help prevent tree root girdling.