Physocarpus opulifolius, Hardiness : Zone 2
Other names
Common ninebark, Atlantic ninebark
Ornamental shrub
30-65cm high, naked roots 10.00$ +1
Height X Width
2.5m X 2.5m
Dark green to red in fall
White-pink flowers Blooming time : Begins in june
Edible parts description
Tiny red berry
Sun exposure
Full sun, Mid-shade
Soil type
Edible parts
Not edible
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Description, from Wikipedia

It is a mound-shaped deciduous shrub with alternate, simple leaves, on arching stems. It has a height from 1–3 m (3–10 ft) and a spread of 1–2 m (4–6 ft). The leaves vary from 3–12 cm (1–5 in) in length, with palmately veined lobes. It is fast-growing, insect- and disease-resistant, and drought-tolerant. The species is adaptable to a very wide range of soil and site conditions, from moist to dry, acid to alkaline, and gravelly to heavy clay; and can grow in partial shade to full sun. The 5-petaled, 6–8 mm (0.24–0.31 in) diameter flowers form in corymbs. The flowers are white to pinkish, blooming from May to June in North America. In Missouri the fruits ripen from August to early October and are small, dry pods hanging in drooping, papery clusters. The bark peels off in thin papery strips, resembling the number nine in shape, exposing brown inner bark which is the origin of the common name.