This tree appears to be sparingly established in southern Canada and at
many points throughout New England.
Common in cultivation and occasionally established through the middle
states; native from Virginia along the mountains of North Carolina,
South Carolina, and Georgia.
Easily distinguished from R. Pseudacacia by its smaller size,
glandular, viscid branchlets, later period of blossoming, and by its
more compact, usually upright, scarcely fragrant, rose-colored