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Plants Matching bulb or corm or tuber

Returned 1692 results. Page 25 of 170.

Image of Caladium

Ednie Flower Bulb, Inc.

(Angel Wings, Fancy-leaved Caladium, White Wing Caladium)

Strap-leaved caladiums are tuberous tropical perennials grown for their colorful, broadly lance-shaped leaves with heart-like lobes. The cultivar 'White Wing' has white, ruffled leaves with irregular green margins. The leaves are borne on upright stalks that arise directly from the rounded underground tuber.

All caladiums thrive in warm, fertile, moist soil with good drainage. The roundish tubers rot in cool damp soil. Like most strap-leaved caladiums, 'White Wing' tolerates full to partial...

Image of Caladium bicolor photo by: Gerald L. Klingaman

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Angel Wings, Fancy-leaved Caladium, Heart-of-Jesus)

Caladium is a tender tuberous perennial native to South America. It is grown for its dark green leaves that are variegated, streaked, or spotted with red, pink, or white. ‘June Bride’ is a lovely cultivar with silvery white leaves with green veins. Caladium thrives in partial to full shade in fertile, moist, well-drained soil. This plant adds color to any shady garden and looks great year round in tropical climates. In cooler regions dig tubers in the fall and store or use indoors as a houseplant...

Image of Caladium lindeni photo by: Gerald L. Klingaman

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Angel Wings)

Magnificent dark green and white-veined leaves that are shaped like a pointed arrowhead makes spoon flower one of the most gorgeous tropical foliage plants. Hailing from the rainforests of Colombia, this herbaceous tender perennial often goes seasonally dormant if winter chill or drought ensues.

Growing about knee-high, the slender stems that arise from tubers hold large leather leaves. Each blade is arrow-shaped with pointed lobes, being a deep green with crisp white to silvery white veins and...

Image of Calopogon photo by: Hans Stieglitz, Wikimedia Commons Contributor

Hans Stieglitz, Wikimedia Commons Contributor

(Grasspink)

When translated from Greek, the genus name Calopogon means "beautiful beard," alluding to the fuzy tuft on the upper petal (labellum) of its seven-part flowers. Comprising four species, all native to southeastern North America and the West Indies, this is a group of terrestrial (ground-growing) orchid wildflowers. Natural habitats include open soggy woodlands, wet prairies, and seepage slopes.

Members of the Calopogon are colloquially called grasspinks. They grow from underground,...

Image of Calopogon barbatus photo by: Richard Porcher

Richard Porcher

(Bearded Grasspink, Grasspink)

Bearded grasspink produces a loose cluster of white, pink or rosy-violet blossoms in late winter to spring. The orchid blooms lack fragrance but are delicate and beautiful. Native to wetlands and bogs across the American southeastern coastal plain, from eastern North Carolina to Louisiana and central Florida, this hardy terrestrial orchid grows from an elongated corm (bulb-like root).

The slender, grass-like leaves of bearded grasspink are bright medium green. Unlike other grasspinks, the leaves...

Image of Calopogon multiflorus photo by: Scott Zona, Wikimedia Commons Contributor

Scott Zona, Wikimedia Commons Contributor

(Grasspink, Manyflower Grasspink)

Heavily perfumed, sometimes with a pungent scent, the manyflower grasspink bears rose-magenta or purplish-rose blossoms in springtime. This wildflower is native to the seasonally moist-to-dry sandy soils across the American southeastern coastal plain. It is a rare orchid in the wild, largely due to pine flatwood habitat destruction. The densest populations can be found in Central Florida.

Manyflower grasspink grows from an elongated corm (bulb-like root) that forks over time. Its slender, grass-like...

(Grasspink, Oklahoma Grasspink)

The Oklahoma grasspink bears stalks of lightly scented rose-pink blossoms from spring to midsummer, depending on geography. This herbaceous perennial wildflower is a true prairie forb that grows from an elongated corm (bulb-like root). In the wild it can be found growing in pine savannas, acid sandy to loamy prairies, open oak forests and bog edges. Very similar in physical characteristics to the bearded grasspink (Calopogon barbatus), which is usually non-fragrant, the Oklahoma grasspink...

(Grasspink, Pale Grasspink)

Blooming in spring or summer, depending on geography, pale grasspink is late-flowering compared to most other grasspinks. Its widely spaced, pale pink to white flowers are produced on a larger spike than most other grasspinks. This orchid is native to the southeastern coastal plain, from North Carolina to Louisiana, where it thrives in moist, acid soils. Like other grasspinks, it grows from an elongated corm (bulb-like root).

The slender, grass-like leaves of this orchid are parallel-veined...

Image of Calopogon tuberosus photo by: Greg Allikas

Greg Allikas

(Grasspink, Tuberous Grasspink)

A dainty, diminutive orchid, the grasspink is an overlooked wildflower until it blooms in spring when it produces a show of fragrant pink blossoms. Native to North America, from Manitoba to Newfoundland and south to Texas and Florida, it grows from an elongated corm (bulb-like root) in open, often piney bogs. Those found in the warmer climes grow taller and produce larger flowers and the naturally occurring variety, simpsonii, grows in the seasonally wet alkaline soils of Cuba, the Bahamas...

(Grasspink, Simpson'S Grasspink)

It's not typical to find an orchid that prospers in swampy soils with high pH. Simpson's grasspink is one such plant. A ground-dwelling, grass-like orchid that's an overlooked wildflower until it blooms, Simpson's grasspink hails from the sunny alkaline swamps of the Everglades and in nearby Cuba and the Bahamas. It grows from an rounded, plump corm (bulb-like root).

The slender, grass-like leaves of this orchid are gently pleated and bright green and are strongly curved in cross-section. The...