Bay Laurels for Sale

Laurus nobilis

Cooks are familiar with bay leaves as a source of flavor in soups, stews, and sauces, but the trees that produce them, bay laurels, or Laurus nobilis, are also noted for their ornamental qualities. An evergreen shrub that hails from the Mediterranean region, bay laurels are slightly temperamental when it comes to growing conditions. However, with the ideal conditions, these plants are welcome additions to any home garden. Other notable characteristics of bay laurels include:

  • Intensely-flavored leaves which are ingredients in many dishes
  • Useful as borders or screens in gardens
  • Can be grown in the ground or in a container
  • Ships in 1-2 days
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Plant Care

Sunlight

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Can grow in a range from full sun to partial shade. They need at least four hours of direct, unfiltered sunlight per day.

Watering

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Regular watering schedule for the first six months. Once established, rainwater should be sufficient.

Fertilizing

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Should not need any extra fertilizer unless your entire lawn and garden have problems and needs regular fertilizing.

Planting and Care

Planting instructions

Although bay laurels can tolerate brief dips in temperature, they thrive in warm climates and grow best in USDA hardiness zones 8-10. If you live in a colder climate, plant your bay laurel in a container so you can move it inside during the winter. You can plant bay laurels in a variety of well-draining soils. Incorporating sand or grit can help improve the drainage in your soil. If you are planting your bay laurel in the ground, allow several feet of space around it. If planting in a container, choose one that is at least five gallons.

Watering and nutrients

Bay laurels like to be kept in moist soil, but be careful not to overwater your plant. Overwatering can cause root rot and irreversible damage to bay laurels. Keep your bay laurel in well-draining soil, and only water the plant when the top one to two inches of soil are dry. Bay laurels may need to be watered more frequently during the summer months, as they are not drought tolerant. During the growing season, feed your bay laurel with organic compost or nitrogen-rich fertilizer about once every two weeks for optimal growth.

Pruning

As an ornamental tree, bay laurels can be pruned to almost any shape — spherical or pyramid shapes being the most popular. Young plants with few branches should be pruned lightly. Prune your mature bay laurel annually in late winter to keep it neat and to maintain the desired shape. Remove damaged branches and overgrown stems with sharp, clean shears. Prun no more than 25% each year.

Bay laurels can also be trained to grow as shrubs by allowing the suckers to develop into their own branches. To do this, prune back the stem lengths and keep the height low to encourage the plant to spread wider rather than growing upward.

Pests and diseases

Bay laurels are largely resistant to pests and diseases, although the sap in the tree does attract a few insects, namely aphids and psyllids. If your bay laurel is affected by either of these bugs, you can treat the infestation with neem oil. If you are harvesting your bay leaves for cooking, it’s important to use non-toxic insecticides to take care of any infestations. Another common disease is anthracnose, which can be cured by pruning away affected leaves and foliage.

Harvesting

To harvest, pick as many leaves as needed from mature plants. Bay leaves can be harvested all year round. If you are harvesting bay leaves from an outdoor plant, be sure to rinse or wipe them off before using to remove any dirt or insects. Cooking is the most common use for bay leaves. Adding bay leaves to soups, stews, broths, sauces, and casseroles can give those dishes a subtle bitter or minty flavor that keeps them from being too heavy. Bay leaves can also be used in medicines and essential oils.

Light

Bay laurels do well in full-sun locations, or with some partial shade. Native to Mediterranean regions, this plant is accustomed to living in bright sunlight, so try to replicate this as much as you can at home. If your bay laurel is planted in the ground, you should place it in a spot that receives plenty of sun, but which also offers some protection against winds, such as near to a fence or wall.

Although these trees enjoy light, they also like to be sheltered against strong winds. Container-grown bay laurels are less of a concern, as these can be positioned in full light during warm weather, and then moved to a sheltered spot in the event of a storm or strong winds. It is possible to grow bay laurels indoors, and these will need to be kept in a bright window to ensure they get their requirement of light (University of Illinois Extension).

Temperature

Bay laurels require warm temperatures and are only hardy through USDA growing zones 8 to 10. They are frost tender, and if kept in cold climates will need to be brought inside for the winter. They can tolerate temperatures to 23 °F, though their leaves can experience damage from cold winds or frost, so leaving them in temperatures as low as this may not be appropriate.

If you live in a climate where temperatures routinely drop to below 30 °F, you should grow your bay laurel in a container so that you have the option of moving it in the winter. Only plant the tree in the ground if you are confident that temperatures will not get too cold for the plant. Otherwise, the leaves could drop, and the roots may freeze and not recover.

Even in warmer climates, it’s a good idea to offer winter protection for your plant. For container plants, you can do this by wrapping bubble wrap or fleece around the pot, which will provide some insulation for the roots against cold damage. For both container or ground-grown bay laurels, you can mulch the soil to offer some insulation, though be sure to keep the mulch a few inches clear of the trunk of the tree as this can encourage rot.

You may also want to wrap the tree itself in fleece to protect it against dropping temperatures. The bay laurel is sensitive to sudden drops in temperature, so even if you live in a warmer climate, it could undergo damage from a sudden cold snap.

If you bring your bay laurel inside for the winter, it should be kept in a bright cool room, ideally at around 50 °F. If this isn’t possible, move the tree to a basement or garage, with temperatures between 40 and 50 °F. Keep it in the dark or cover it in fleece or burlap to promote dormancy, then gradually return it to its outside position in the spring once the threat of frost has passed (Royal Horticultural Society).

Propagation

Bay laurels can be propagated from seed or from stem cuttings. These plants require cross-pollination to form viable seeds, which means a female bay laurel will need to be pollinated with a male bay laurel through pollinators such as butterflies, bees, or birds.

To encourage cross-pollination, you’ll need to have at least two bay laurels, one of each sex, in close proximity to each other. The female plant will set seeds in the fall after the small yellow flowers have bloomed and turned to dark berries. Each berry will contain one seed, which can be planted immediately when removed from inside the flesh of the berry.

Set the seeds on a moist growing medium and cover with a thin layer of soil, keeping it continually warm and moist. If you choose not to sow the seeds straight away, or purchase seeds instead, you will need to soak them in water for around a day before sowing them. Seeds can germinate in as little as two weeks, or take as long as 6 months; it will depend on the growing conditions.

Stem cuttings can also be used to propagate bay laurels. You will need a stem cutting of around 6 inches in length from a semi-ripe stem. This is a stem which is neither old and brittle nor brand new and too flexible. Remove all of the lower leaves from the stem cutting, dip the cut end in rooting hormone, and insert it into moist soil. This is best done indoors in a small pot so that you can control the light and heat levels.

You will need to maintain moist soil and keep the cutting in the shade. Bay laurels do not propagate easily, and their success rate is somewhat hit and miss. To increase chances of success, propagate several stems at once. They can take many months to grow roots, so you might need to be patient.

Once roots have developed, new leaves will start to appear above the soil. At this point, you can transplant the cutting to a larger pot. When it gains strength at around 12 inches tall, you can plant it outside or into its outdoor container.

What you should know about Bay Laurels for Sale

  • Shape

    Pyramid

  • Growth Rate

    Slow

  • Scientific Name

    Laurus nobilis

  • Mature Height

    10-15 ft.

  • Shipping Height

    0.5 - 1 ft.

Sun Preference

Full-Partial

  • Wildlife Value

    Arbovitae provides nesting sites and cover for birds and small animals. The flower buds, seeds and foliage are a food source, although this cultivar has greater resistance to deer browsing than most arbovitae.

Planting and Care

 

1. Planting

This is a large landscape tree and as such, requires a bit of planning before planting. First, measure the area where you would like to plant your hedge or row. You will need the length of the area of planting to estimate the number of trees you need.

When planting, dig a hole for each tree that is three times as wide as the root ball but just as deep. You don’t need to add anything to the planting hole. Place the tree, fill in around the tree with the same soil you took out when initially digging the hole. Finally, tamp down as you fill to cut back on any air pockets from forming, water the tree, then mulch to conserve moisture.

 

2. Watering

For the first two weeks, water your new tree every other day by holding a hose around it and counting to 20. If you don’t have a hose, 2 large watering cans full of water will do (smaller trees may only need a light soaking so a single can may suffice).

During the second two weeks, switch to watering every three days with the same method mentioned above. After the first month, water once a week unless it is dry and hot (no rain and temperatures above 80 degrees). If it is hot and dry, water twice a week. After the first six months, the trees will be established and won’t need any extra water. Your natural rainfall should be sufficient at this stage.

 

3. Watering

For the first two weeks, water your new tree every other day by holding a hose around it and counting to 20. If you don’t have a hose, 2 large watering cans full of water will do (smaller trees may only need a light soaking so a single can may suffice).

During the second two weeks, switch to watering every three days with the same method mentioned above. After the first month, water once a week unless it is dry and hot (no rain and temperatures above 80 degrees). If it is hot and dry, water twice a week. After the first six months, the trees will be established and won’t need any extra water. Your natural rainfall should be sufficient at this stage.

 

4. Watering

For the first two weeks, water your new tree every other day by holding a hose around it and counting to 20. If you don’t have a hose, 2 large watering cans full of water will do (smaller trees may only need a light soaking so a single can may suffice).

During the second two weeks, switch to watering every three days with the same method mentioned above. After the first month, water once a week unless it is dry and hot (no rain and temperatures above 80 degrees). If it is hot and dry, water twice a week. After the first six months, the trees will be established and won’t need any extra water. Your natural rainfall should be sufficient at this stage.

 

FGT Tip

Possibly the best feature of this evergreen is that deer don’t favor the taste. If you live in an area with heavy deer pressure, spray your Thuja Green Giants every 3 to 6 months with deer repellent. That’s all the protection you need.

FAQs

How do you propagate a bay laurel?

To propagate a bay laurel, obtain a six inch stem cutting from a semi-ripe stem. Remove the lower leaves, dip the cut end in rooting hormone, and insert into moist soil. Throughout the rooting process, maintain moist soil, and keep the cutting in the shade. When the roots have developed, new leaves will appear above the soil. Once it is about 12 inches tall, plant your bay laurel outdoors. Bay laurels don’t propagate easily, so propagate multiple stems at once.

Are bay laurels toxic to animals?

While humans frequently use bay leaves in cooking, the herb can be toxic to animals when consumed in large quantities. Animals affected by bay leaf toxicity include dogs, cats, and horses. Symptoms of poisoning from bay leaves include diarrhea and vomiting. Bay leaves are not toxic to humans, but they are typically removed from dishes before serving because they do not break down while cooking, and can be a choking hazard.

How large do bay laurel trees grow?

Left unpruned, bay laurels can grow quite large, around 50 to 60 feet high, although on average they reach a mature height of 20 to 25 feet. Retaining the central leader will encourage height. However, this is a very malleable tree and can be kept much smaller, particularly if you want to use it as a border or screen in your garden. Container-bound bay laurels will typically reach a mature size of five to six feet. Bay laurels grow slowly, usually at a rate of a few inches per year.

Do bay laurels like sunlight or shade?

Native to the Mediterranean, the bay laurel is accustomed to living in bright sunlight, although they will also do fine in partial shade. When choosing a location for your bay laurel, find a spot that receives plenty of sunshine but also has some protection from strong winds, which can damage these plants. If you are growing a bay laurel indoors, place it in a south-facing window to get maximum sun exposure.

Are bay laurel roots invasive?

Yes, bay laurel trees have extensive root systems that can be invasive. If you are planting a bay laurel in the ground, be sure you plant it a reasonable distance from your home or any other structures. Do not plant bay laurel trees near a swimming pool or sewer lines, or on top of a septic tank. If you are concerned about invasive roots in your yard, it may be best to keep your bay laurel in a container

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Customer Reviews

Anonymous
Verified Buyer April 30, 2021 at 4:34pm
ratingBetter than expected

Love my new bay laurel. Arrived in perfect condition even though shipper delivered upside down. It's thriving now and I couldn't be more satisfied.

Anonymous
Verified Buyer August 25, 2020 at 1:01pm
ratingBay laurel nice, Meyer lemon not so nice

I bought a bay laurel and a Meyer lemon Bush. The bay laurel was nice and bushy but the Meyer lemon came without a pot, had been staples into the packaging, and the top was broken. The plant itself is crooked and not really a bush yet, it has only a couple of branches, but I am hoping for the best.

Anonymous
Verified Buyer July 29, 2020 at 3:59pm
ratingMy Bay tree

I am delighted with this tree. It has settled in well and is flourishing, with fresh growth already evident. It arrived in perfect condition. Thank you for your professional service.

Anonymous
Verified Buyer June 23, 2020 at 4:08pm
ratingHappy Tree

The Bay Laurel arrived well packaged and taken care of. It looks healthy and happy in it's new home!

Anonymous
Verified Buyer June 4, 2020 at 4:47pm
ratingGreat experience

I would never have thought to buy a tree on line until I couldn't find a bay tree at my local nursery. The tree arrived in a box, much like any other package, but it was wrapped in a way to retain moisture during shipment. The tree was exactly as advertised, and is so far doing beautifully.

Anonymous
Verified Buyer May 19, 2020 at 5:16pm
ratingVery nice plant

I was very pleased with my bay Laurel. It is a very healthy plant in perfect condition.

Anonymous
Verified Buyer April 30, 2020 at 3:46pm
ratingReally love it

Great purchase. Plant is doing really well.

Mature height
10-15 ft.
Mature width
8-10 ft.
Sunlight requirement
Full-Partial
Growth rate
Slow
Botanical name
Laurus nobilis
Shipping exclusions
AZ
Grows Well In Zones
4-11 patio / 8-11 outdoors
map
Growing Zones: 4-11 patio / 8-11 outdoors
(hardy down to -10°F)
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