Viburnum dentatum var. deamii

42.14294815, -87.78515625

42.15112305, -87.79226685

42.15112686, -87.79220581

42.15113068, -87.79225922

42.15113068, -87.79224396

42.15113068, -87.79219818

42.15113449, -87.79226685

42.15116882, -87.79216766

42.15131378, -87.79237366

Deam's Arrowwood Viburnum

Deam arrowwood viburnum is notable for its densely branched habit and very lustrous foliage that can handle hot, dry weather with ease. Although its white flowers are typical of other arrowwood viburnums, the buds are raspberry red and do resemble raspberries prior to opening. Its blue-black fruit in fall is held above the foliage, which turns a combination of red, purple and orange. This variety is native from southern Ohio to Missouri but is relatively rare in the trade.

Viburnums are a versatile genus of multi-stemmed shrubs that are well suited to the home landscape due to their range of sizes and cultural adaptability. Some viburnums are noted for their fragrant flowers; most bear small fruit that may add visual interest. Many viburnums have attractive fall color. There are over 100 different varieties of viburnum at the Chicago Botanic Garden.

Plant Shape:
Full Sun
Partial Shade
Bloom Time:
May - June
Bloom Color:
Landscape Use:
Bedding or Border
Wildlife Interest:
Attracts Birds
Attracts Butterflies
Native to Midwest
Plant Type:
Hardiness Zone:
3 - 7