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Plants Matching bog garden

Returned 524 results. Page 13 of 53.

Image of Dietes bicolor photo by: Carol Cloud Bailey

Carol Cloud Bailey

(Butterfly Flag, Peacock Flower, Yellow African Iris, Yellow Wild Iris)

Yellow African Iris is a spreading, evergreen perennial native to South Africa and Lord Howe Island. The narrow leaves are simple, lance-shaped, have a distinct mid-rib and arise from a thick rhizome (underground stem) and grow in flat fan-shaped arrangements. The yellow and brown flowers appear on long, branched stalks throughout the year but heavier in spring though fall. The flowers occur cycles, generally at two week intervals or a fortnight giving the plant one of its common names. Each flower...

Image of Dietes grandiflora photo by: Felder Rushing

Felder Rushing

(Butterfly Iris)

Butterfly Iris is a spreading, evergreen perennial native to South Africa. The narrow leaves are simple, lance-shaped, have a distinct mid-rib and arise from a thick rhizome (underground stem) and grow in flat fan-shaped arrangements. The white, yellow and blue to violet flowers appear on long, branched stalks throughout the year but heavier in spring though fall. The flowers occur cycles, generally at two week intervals or a fortnight giving the plant one of its common names. Each flower last only...

Image of Dionaea muscipula photo by: James Burghardt

James Burghardt

(Venus flytrap)

Renowned for its insect-trapping leaves, Venus flytrap is a small, insectivorous perennial native to moist sandy habitats near the Carolina coast.

Each plant forms a neat rosette of leaves with broad winged stems and folding clam-like blades. The traps are yellowish to medium green on the outside and have reddish nectar glands on the inside edged with slender, hair-like snares. When disturbed by visiting insects, the traps snap shut and hairs fold over one another like bars. Trapped insects...

Named for its sawtooth-edged, insect-trapping leaves, 'Jaws' is a cultivar of Venus flytrap, a small, insectivorous perennial from moist sandy habitats near the Carolina coast.

Each plant forms a neat rosette of leaves with broad winged stems and folding clam-like blades. The jagged edges of the traps resemble shark jaws. The traps are yellowish to medium green with pale- to deep-red staining on their interiors. When disturbed by visiting insects, the traps snap shut. Trapped insects are slowly...

(Sundew)

Native to bogs and other damp acidic habitats worldwide, sundews are distinguished by their hairy, insect-trapping leaves, which typically occur in basal rosettes. Most of the approximately 100 sundew species are perennials or annuals; many are evergreen.

The linear to rounded, typically long-stalked leaves of these hardy to tender herbs are topped with stout, red or purple hairs, each bearing a drop of dew-like resin at the tip. The hairs snare and digest small insects. The light green to deep...

(Sundew)

Native to bogs and other damp acidic habitats worldwide, sundews are distinguished by their hairy, insect-trapping leaves, which typically occur in basal rosettes. Most of the approximately 100 sundew species are perennials or annuals; many are evergreen.

The linear to rounded, typically long-stalked leaves of these hardy to tender herbs are topped with stout, red or purple hairs, each bearing a drop of dew-like resin at the tip. The hairs snare and digest small insects. The light green to deep...

(Sundew)

Native to bogs and other damp acidic habitats worldwide, sundews are distinguished by their hairy, insect-trapping leaves, which typically occur in basal rosettes. Most of the approximately 100 sundew species are perennials or annuals; many are evergreen.

The linear to rounded, typically long-stalked leaves of these hardy to tender herbs are topped with stout, red or purple hairs, each bearing a drop of dew-like resin at the tip. The hairs snare and digest small insects. The light green to deep...

Image of Drosera adelae photo by: Mark A. Miller

Mark A. Miller

(Adelaide Sundew, Sundew)

Native to bogs and other damp acidic habitats worldwide, sundews are distinguished by their hairy, insect-trapping leaves, which typically occur in basal rosettes. Most of the approximately 100 sundew species are perennials or annuals; many are evergreen.

The linear to rounded, typically long-stalked leaves of these hardy to tender herbs are topped with stout, red or purple hairs, each bearing a drop of dew-like resin at the tip. The hairs snare and digest small insects. The light green to deep...

(Sundew)

Native to bogs and other damp acidic habitats worldwide, sundews are distinguished by their hairy, insect-trapping leaves, which typically occur in basal rosettes. Most of the approximately 100 sundew species are perennials or annuals; many are evergreen.

The linear to rounded, typically long-stalked leaves of these hardy to tender herbs are topped with stout, red or purple hairs, each bearing a drop of dew-like resin at the tip. The hairs snare and digest small insects. The light green to deep...

(Sundew)

Native to bogs and other damp acidic habitats worldwide, sundews are distinguished by their hairy, insect-trapping leaves, which typically occur in basal rosettes. Most of the approximately 100 sundew species are perennials or annuals; many are evergreen.

The linear to rounded, typically long-stalked leaves of these hardy to tender herbs are topped with stout, red or purple hairs, each bearing a drop of dew-like resin at the tip. The hairs snare and digest small insects. The light green to deep...