Click for previous Image Image 1 of 3 Cornus sericea Redosier Dogwood

Cornus sericea 'Silver 'n Gold'

Redosier Dogwood

Plant Type:


Cornus sericea ‘Silver ‘n Gold’ (syn. Swida sericea 'Silver 'n Gold') – ​1 available - CLOSEOUT. This was found as a branch sport of ‘Flaviramea’ at Mt. Cuba Botanic Garden in Delaware. All foliage lights up with a broad cream irregular edge surrounding the gray-green centers. The winter wood is a brassy yellow – striking when set before evergreen hollies, conifers or rising above heaths and heathers. Plant ‘Silver ‘n Gold’ in fertile soil. Cutting grown.

Please scroll down to Genus Overview for more information.


6-8 ft


8 ft


Item Description Price  
CORNSESI Cornus sericea 'Silver 'n Gold' (5 inch Square x 6 inch Tall - true 2 quarts / 1.8927 liters) $24.00 Sold Out

Characteristics and Attributes for Cornus sericea 'Silver 'n Gold'

Season of Interest (Flowering)

  • Spring

Season of Interest (Foliage)

  • Spring / Summer / into Autumn

Interesting Bark

  • Smooth
  • Colored

Nature Attraction

  • Honey Bees & Native Bees
  • Butterflies
  • Songbirds


  • Mostly Sunny
  • Full Sun


  • Foundation
  • Border
  • Shrub Border
  • Massing
  • Wildlife Garden
  • Hedge
  • Accent
  • Hedgerow

Growth Rate in the Garden

  • Medium


  • Fertile
  • Draining


  • Europe

Propagated By

  • Cutting Grown

Genus Overview: Cornus

Cornus. The Dogwoods come in many sizes – low growing shrubs to rounded trees. Many have beautiful winter wood, beautiful flowers and berries for wildlife. Most have terrific fall foliage color. They are indispensable in a garden with almost all species and cultivars sporting 4 seasons of interest. All prefer fertile soils that retain some moisture between rainfalls. Many if not all are a presently a botanical Latin taxonomic tangle. In fact, taxonomists have been very busy renaming both trees and shrubs to the point that they have managed to do to Dogwoods what they foisted upon Asters. For the nursery owner the outcome is nothing but a monstrous tangle of confusion for nurseries and customers alike. And as much as I rail against common names I now use the word "aster" as I utilize "dogwood" for the sake and ease of lubricated communication. Ours are being offered under monikers that are currently embraced by most folks in the industry but followed parenthetically with the swanky new names foisted upon us all by the taxonomists... those elusive, ghostly beings who secretly impose as do the FISA court judges in the U.S. (Uh oh, they've begun an FBI folder on me!!!) We take many of our cues from the esteemed Michael Dirr... not regarding FISA courts or the FBI. You know what I mean. All of our offerings are cutting grown.