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Texas mountain laurel seeds are bright orange-red to deep red when mature and the pods, sometimes with a velvety fuzz, range in color from tan to grey before turning darker if they stay on the tree through the next season.

Question: We are looking for Texas mountain laurel seeds or saplings. We recently removed some invasive salt cedars that were growing on our property and would like to try Texas mountain laurel as a replacement tree. What can you tell us about these trees and where to find them for sale or as seed?

Diane C., Tome, NM

Answer: I’m a big fan of the dense-leaved, evergreen, small-statured, clay-tolerant, heat-loving Texas mountain laurel (Dermatophyllum secundiflorum, previously Sophora secundiflora). They are known to be very slow growers. And while I believe them to be worth the wait (slow and steady wins the race), I don’t expect that they’re particularly useful in restoration projects like yours because the salt cedars will likely grow back much quicker. That being said, they are worth a try.