Homegrown Packet Black Locust Seeds, 30 Seeds, Black Locust Tree

Homegrown Packet Black Locust Seeds, 30 Seeds, Black Locust Tree

Price: $5.39

  • Black Locust Trees are in the subfamily Faboideae of the pea family Fabaceae
  • White showy blooms and an abundant fall seed crop
  • Mature Height: up to 40-60 ft. Zone 6-10

TreesAgain Lot of 3 Black Locust Trees - Robinia pseudoacacia - starter plugs (See State Restrictions)

Price: $15.99

  • Not Shipping to ID, OR & WA due to Japanese Beetle Quarantine
  • Keep in mind our starter plugs do not quote a minimum plant size. Your plant will be small.



Price: $49.50

  • USDA Hardiness Zone: 4-9
  • Honey Locust is a Fast Growing Tree

TreesAgain Black Locust Tree - Robinia pseudoacacia - 7 to 12+ inches (See State Restrictions)

Price: $11.99

  • Not Shipping to ID, OR & WA due to Japanese Beetle Quarantine

Locust Trees

(9/24/05)-Host Steve Owens talks about the honey locust and black locust trees.

Union: Steps Taken to Save Locust Tree - The Missourian

A crew with Craig’s Tree Service recently worked to trim limbs from a locust tree at the Union Fairgrounds. A cabling system to add support also was installed to try and help save the tree, which was in poor condition and flagged for possible removal. Craig’s Tree Service recommended saving the tree, but also planted two other trees in case it is unsuccessful and to provide additional...

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  2. River watcher: A locust tree along the river
    Down by the riverside, near Bedrock Park, snuggled along the shore, is a grove of locust trees that stand stark and somber during the winter, but burst to life come spring with fragrant white blossoms and new deciduous leaves. The dozen trees have
  3. KBIA Discover Nature: Black Locust Trees Bloom
    Widely planted for wind breaks, soil erosion control, and as an ornamental, these trees play an important role in colonizing disturbed sited. Black locust wood ranks seventh-hardest of any tree in North America, and is used for fence posts and firewood.
  4. Blair Enterprise Publishing 'From a tiny seed' - Black locust trees have long history in Fort Calhoun
    Black locust trees are native to the southeast United States. They can be found in great numbers from the northern tip of Georgia to central Pennsylvania. For most of the year the trees go almost completely unnoticed, regardless of where they call home.
  5. Garden Variety: Spotting different traits in 2 types of locust trees
    Black locust trees are captivating in mid-May when their large, fragrant white blossoms open and make the medium to large trees suddenly apparent along the edges of wooded areas and in small groves. Black locust is sometimes confused with honey locust 


  1. Locust trees produce large clusters of pea-like flowers that bloom in spring followed by long pods. Growing locust trees is easy and they adapt well to lawn and street conditions.
  2. Locust tree can mean: Any of a number of tree species in the genera Gleditsia or Robinia, including: Honey locust, (Gleditsia triacanthos), a leguminous tree with ...
  3. Locust Trees: Photos, Images, facts & pics on Locust Trees, we have many tree type varieties & species, with lots of Pictures of Locust Trees
  4. The honey locust (Gleditsia triacanthos) also known as the thorny locust, is a deciduous tree in the Fabaceae family, native to central North America where it is mostly found in the moist soil of river valleys ranging from southeastern South Dakota to New Orleans and central Texas, and as far east as eastern Massachusetts.
  5. Identify locust trees (Robinia spp.) by their pendant clusters of fragrant, sweet pea-shaped flowers, which are usually white or pink. And keep an eye out for sharp, straight or forked spines and by their feathery, pinnately compound leaves.
autumn trees sky fall skies bloomington indianauniversity iu impei indianauniversityartmuseum locusttrees indianaskies
Photo by Cat Sidh on Flickr

"Andrew Wyeth Style"
Photo by Ted Van Pelt on Flickr

park county november autumn sunset tree fall iowa story ames locust spikes mcfarland
I think it is a honey locust tree. McFarland Park near Ames.
Photo by Sarah Cady on Flickr