Click for previous Image Image 1 of 2 Viburnum plicatum f. tomentosum Doublefile Viburnum
Viburnum plicatum f. tomentosum 'Copper Ridges' - Doublefile Viburnum from Quackin Grass Nursery

Viburnum plicatum f. tomentosum 'Copper Ridges' - Doublefile Viburnum from Quackin Grass Nursery

Viburnum plicatum f. tomentosum 'Copper Ridges'

Doublefile Viburnum

Plant Type:


Viburnum plicatum f. tomentosum 'Copper Ridges' - This form of Doublefile Viburnum flowers typically in May with white lacecaps. Fruits develop rich red late season and eventually shade to black; that is, if not picked-off by the feathered among us before the black color has a chance to materialize. Leaves are heavy-textured, serrate and obovate in outline. Autumn tones are warm copper, golden copper to deep maroon. The outline of this shrub is a rounded dome which may by slightly taller than wide. 'Copper Ridges' is a worthy introduction from Gary and Susan Ladman of Classic Viburnums. Site in part to full sun planted in fertile, draining soil. Established potted shrub from cutting.



5-8 Feet


5-8 Feet




5 to 7(8)
What is my hardiness zone?
Item Description Price  
VIBPLICOP Viburnum plic. f. tom. 'Copper Ridges' (5 inch Square x 6 inch Tall - true 2 quarts / 1.8927 liters) $35.00

Characteristics and Attributes for Viburnum plicatum f. tomentosum 'Copper Ridges'

Season of Interest (Flowering)

  • Spring

Season of Interest (Foliage)

  • Spring / Summer / Autumn

Autumn Interest

  • Fruit / Berries / Seed Heads
  • Autumn Leaf Color

Nature Attraction

  • Deer Resistant
  • Honey Bees & Native Bees
  • Butterflies
  • Songbirds


  • Morning Sun / Afternoon Shade
  • Full Sun


  • Hedge
  • Hedgerow
  • Border
  • Specimen
  • Wildlife Garden
  • Accent

Growth Rate in the Garden

  • Medium


  • Draining
  • Fertile


  • Garden Origin

Propagated By

  • Cutting Grown

Genus Overview: Viburnum

Common Name: Viburnum

Viburnum. This genus is full of fantastic, multi-season garden worthy shrubs. Garden heroes. Spring flowers, often large and showy, many with heady sweet fragrance are arranged in cymes. Some smell of musk (Viburnum dilatatum) while others produce no fragrance at all. Flowers are followed with berries. If late season and autumn berries are desired then planting two of a species will ensure fruit set; for instance, Viburnum dilatatum 'Erie' and V. dilatatum 'Michael Dodge' will pollinate each other and produce fruit. Viburnum cassinoides is closely allied with V. nudum; but if the flowering times do not overlap then there will be no fruit. However, if you plant V. nudum 'Winterthur' in proximity with V. nudum var. angustifolium, 'Longwood', 'Moonshine' or 'Pink Beauty' berries will abound. Another interesting example is V. lantana which crosses with V. burejaeticum and vice versa. Any V. plicatum f. tomentosum selection such as 'Shasta' or 'Shoshoni' will pollinate with all other V. plicatum f. tomentosum selections like 'Copper Ridges or 'Pink Beauty'. But if you were to plant two 'Shasta' side by side with no other V. plicatum f. tomentosum in near proximity then your effort will be fruitless. As with almost all in the universe of plants there are exceptions. There is one viburnum which appears to be self-fruitful, Viburnum setigerum the Tea Viburnum. Another interesting exception to the rule is Viburnum nudum 'Pink Beauty' which is also self-fruitful - a departure from its siblings. And on the other spectrum are two I can think of off-hand that are barren, Viburnum plicatum 'Roseum' and Viburnum plicatum 'Kern's Pink'. Oftentimes, the dwarf viburnums reamin in a juvenile state and do not produce fruit. All Viburnum of any size that do produce fruit are magnificent in the late season garden. And they feed all manner of birds. Larger, denser shrubs provide cover and nesting opportunities. Nearly all Viburnum have terrific autumn foliage colors, too. Viburnums are members of Caprifoliaceae. All prefer part to full sun and fertile soils. All are cutting grown. Many thanks to Gary Ladman of Classic Viburnums who generously set us straight regarding some of the details we had originally incorrectly lauded... ya can't know everything!