The Sienna Glen Maple is what is known as a "seedless maple," which means that the tree does not self-propagate through producing seeds, and needs extra care to facilitate grown. The Sienna Glen Maple varietal was first noted growing in Minnesota, and is hardier than many of its maple counterparts. A deciduous tree, the Sienna Glen Maple is one of those glorious trees whose leaves change color each fall prior to being shed for the winter season. The Sienna Glen Maple can produce both flowers and seedless fruits, which animals can enjoy but are not considered edible for humans.
The Sienna Glen Maple is most commonly grown from a starter root ball transplant. Since the Sienna Glen Maple can grow to heights in excess of 50 feet and in excess of 40 feet in width, care should be taken when selecting the area in which to plant, and adequate spacing between new plantings is a requirement in order for trees to thrive. The Sienna Glen Maple enjoys partial to full sunlight and moist but not drenched soil that is slightly on the acidic side and well drained.
The Sienna Glen Maple tends to grow in a pyramid-type shape and has a clearance of approximately seven feet between the soil surface and the beginning of the tree canopy. Pruning should be infrequent, and only as needed annually to maintain shape and remove diseased, damaged, or dead extremities. Because the Sienna Glen Maple can grow very high, assessment should be performed as necessary to determine if staking could help support growth. The Sienna Glen Maple is resistant to nearly all pests, including environmental pollution, with the exception of the leaf hopper, which can be treated with a commercially available insecticide spray. The Sienna Glen Maple can tolerate most weather conditions.