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Question: Anybody have them, think they can be a nuisance after a while because they grow so wild? They look like giant beanstalks, are invasive and once you plant it you can never get rid of it. Post some details about the site and what you want to accomplish, and someone will give you a much better choice. In the Northwest they don't reseed that much because they need wet summers, which the Northwest doesn't usually have. Beauty in and of itself, while intriguing, should not be reason to plant something that is known to be invasive. For those that don't read, I will repeat myself, I live in the Northwest, the Pacific Northwest.
Don't get me wrong, Douglas fir is my favorite tree, but I don't want it in my flower beds. Dibbit(z7b SC)Issafish, if a plant isn't destructively invasive in your area, for whatever reason, that's great.
While nurseries may continue to sell these plants, it does not alter the fact that they can be invasive. Be that as it may, on rereading your initial posting here, you only imply that you live in the PNW, while stating that you consider paulownias an attractive tree that is easily eliminated, and that you feel commercial orchardists are letting apples and pears invade the forests much more than other species are.
Issafish mentions cherries & apples spreading throughout the forest like the hair on a dog's back. Dibbit(z7b SC)They MAY need more than one tree to set seeds - in other words, it may not be self-fertile. So if your paulownia is producing seed and is in an area where it is proving to have invasive potential, the seeds may be carried off by wind, water or wildlife into areas far far away from your farm.
Marie Tulin(6a Boston MA suburb)You don't need my vote, because some people on this thread have voted by voice several times! Paulownia tomentosa would not be my choice for a privacy tree due to the relatively early leaf drop. If you buy one, there is a good chance your neighbors will all get them too where they least want them to grow. As a seedling its first year it hangs in there, but the second year it takes off and can grow six feet or more.
Like all pioneer species, like alders and birches, they will take advantage of bare soil and a wet summer or irrigation conditiona to re-seed.
Driving up I-26 to get to Hendersonville or Asheville, NC, the number of paulownia trees that are visible along side the interstate is legion, and increases year by year. It may not be so everywhere, nor at once after planting - but that it is invasive at all, somewhere, should give pause to those who think they SHOULD have it.
But if they live in an area where paulownias are becoming a problem, then I feel it is irresponsible to advocate planting a known invasive spaeies. Calling names doesn't alter the facts - some plants are invasive, and some plants damage the areas they invade, by making them less hospitable for wildlife or other plants.
They did the same thing that weed boards across the United States are doing right now, exotic plants bad, native plants good, spray and kill everything exotic because they are not perfect.

I have never seen seedlings of Tree of Heaven growing here, as for Empress trees, during the wet summers I have seen seedlings that were growing on bare soil. I don't live there, so I can't say whether or not cherries and apples are becoming invasive. But, the local wildlife are habituated to these trees, the trees grow well in the area, but none of them create a mono-culture for themselves, and they would create a forest, left to themselves for 20-50 years, that would be much as it was in the beginning.
These include the holly, ivy and butterfly-bush that you mentioned earlier, as well as a number of others.
It's made more complicated by the fact that many of these plants are quickly and easily propagated, so they are good for profits. They are destroying habitat and creating $250 Billion in damage annually in just the US alone.
Didn't know it then but when planting one should water it once and then let it alone for a week.
Regardless of the environmental consequences, how will Paulownia offer more privacy than any other deciduous tree? Although I'm not familiar with them it sounds like they have a vested interest in importing seed into this country without any restrictions. When I bought the property (Virginia) in 1994 there hundreds of Paradise Tree(alianthus) and just 1 Royal Empress.
I also noticed that paulownias can have very aggressive roots and might also spread by root suckers. I will agree that these areas get more rain than I do at the bottom of the mountains - but they also get their share of droughty summers as well. If the tree isn't a problem in their areas, then possibly they have a reason to grow it, but also, possibly it just hasn't been in that area in enough quantity or long enough to become a problem. If you are in a USDA zone that will let you grow paulownias, then tulip trees will grow also.
That is unless the exotics have economic importance like cherries or apples, then who cares if they spread throughout our forest as thick as hair on a dog's back. And when I do walk through those forest I do see a few exotics like English holly, English laurel, English ivy.
But since I live so close to our native forest for every seedling of Empress tree, Scotch Broom, Buddleia davidii - butterfly bush I see on the six acres I manage there are thousands of Douglas fir, western red cedar, western hemlock, western red alder, western black cottonwood, and all kinds of native willows seedlings that would out compete these exotics if I give them a chance.
As I, and others, have said, some plants are invasive in some areas of the country, while remaining well-behaved in others. But lists change annually, and keeping track of 50 lists, and adjusting inventory accordingly is a daunting, and somewhat costly task. Since the main area in which paulownias are invasive is the east coast, perhaps these people know a bit more about it than you do?
The heat of the day caused the leaves to wilt and droop so I watered it more and it died immediately. 13 years later I've slashed and burned the Paradise trees and there is even more but still just one Royal Empress.
I've never heard about a root suckering problem, though trees do produce prominent surface roots that could make mowing under them difficult (not that this is likely to be much of a problem, since their shade is so dense that lawn grasses will likely die out in their vicinity).

They are a very beautiful tree with bright blue flowers that can only be matched by tropical trees like the jackaranda tree. I don't think that paulownias NEED a wet summer to reseed, I think they can do so in average summer conditions.
I have pulled and sprayed the natives and have allowed a few of the exotics to live, since to me they provide color and beauty that the natives don't have. When my sister lived in Stanwood, and I visited in the spring, the main white-flowering trees I saw in the woods in the spring seemed to be dogwoods. Whether this is a matter of time, or if the plant can't grow in the fashion that makes it invasive is not necessarily clear, especially as the climate changes. And I have to agree that the term Nazi has been a bit trivialized recently, so that the true meaning of the word isn't realized.
Never been there to find out, but considering that it is a pioneer plant, I bet most of the plants grow from a human-altered landscape. Empress trees don't take over like kudzu or English ivy, they are easily destroyed by mechanical or chemical means, and they are very attractive plants. What limits them further north isn't the summers, it's the harder winters - when the tree freezes to the ground every winter, it doesn't flower. It doesn't necessarily make it false either, but double-checking the facts is always a good idea. The season for their blooming is just over, but when they were in bloom you could drive down a forested road and the woods would be white with their blossoms. But that was coastal WA, and a few years ago now, so things may be different now and in your area. This does do a disservice to the people who suffered under the Nazi regime, and who fought against them in WWII. Besides, these Nazis are hypocrites, they don't demand that commercial apple and cherry growers destory their orchards even thought these plants compete with native apples and cherries by hybridizing with them. If you let them, the branches can grow down to the ground, or you can limb-up the tree so you can walk next to the trunk. Yet sweet cherries are not on Washington States weed list, but both English holly and laurel are.
I really don't get the point some people preach, when these 'invasive' plants are most likely, less harmful to the environment than the very people who are preaching.
For me, it corroberated information I had read elsewhere, and been told by professional foresters.
The domestic apple is hybridizing with our native crab apple, but don't suggest to the weed boards that these trees should be banned, the Washington State Apple Growers would hang you from the nearest Douglas fir. That's what I find so hypocritical of the native plant Nazis, if you are going to ban one plant for being successful in the local environment, then ban all plants whether there are people making money from them or not.
I don't grow them as they're listed as invasive, but this one tree doesn't seem to be that fertile.

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