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In spring or summer, larch looks like a pine or spruce, making a great backdrop plant and creating a wall with its tall form and soft green needles. But in autumn, it stands apart from its relatives as the needles turn bright golden yellow, then fall off the tree revealing its architectural branching pattern. In spring, it sends out new leaves.
Most larches come from cool areas and aren't suited to places that experience hot, dry summers. They grow best in full sun and moist soil. The trees don't tolerate drought, so be sure to plant them where they'll have consistent moisture.
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