Advanced Search Filters

Plant Type
Hardiness Zone
Heat Zone
Sunset Zone
Function
Sun Exposure
Soil Moisture
Water Requirement

Plants Matching hedges

Returned 3472 results. Page 318 of 348.

Image of Tabernaemontana divaricata photo by: Carol Cloud Bailey

Carol Cloud Bailey

(Crepe Jasmine, Pinwheel Jasmine, Tabernaemontana )

Exotic night-fragrant flowers and handsome evergreen foliage grace this cold-tender medium-sized to large shrub. Native to India and southeastern Asia and widely cultivated throughout the tropics, it forms a densely-branched mound of shiny dark green foliage. The oblong deeply veined leaves are paired along the stems. Long-tubed white flowers with flared spiralling lobes appear in loose clusters at the ends of the branches. Flowering occurs throughout the year with heaviest bloom in spring and summer....

Image of Tagetes nelsonii photo by: Michael Charters, www.calflora.net

Michael Charters, www.calflora.net

(Nelson's Marigold)

Nelson's marigold is an aromatic, small to medium-sized, evergreen or deciduous shrub from uplands of southern Mexico and Guatemala.

This densely branched shrub bears pinnately compound, spicy-scented leaves with five broad, oval, dark green leaflets. Large dense clusters of small, golden-yellow, daisy-like blooms appear in late summer at the stem tips and leaf axils. Flowering continues until late fall or heavy frost. This shrub behaves as a herbaceous perennial in USDA Hardiness Zones 7 and...

Image of Tamarix ramosissima

Jesse Saylor

(Saltcedar)

Despite its beautiful soft pink blossoms, this plant is among the most banned of all invasive exotics. In the Southwestestern U.S., the agricultural success of tamarisk trees as windbreaks has turned into an ecological tragedy. This species, native over a huge part of Asia Minor, has the potential to naturalize in many climates and disturb native plant communities throughout arid regions.

This species reproduces easily from seed. It has proven to be highly competitive with desert natives and may...

Image of Taxus baccata photo by: Jessie Keith

Jessie Keith

(English Yew)

Cultivated in gardens for hundreds of years, English yew is a variable evergreen tree or large shrub with flat, supple, black-green needles. Its many cultivars range in habit from low and spreading to upright and columnar. Its toughness, adaptability, tolerance of shearing, and red fleshy fruits (on female plants) make it a popular choice for hedges, foundation plantings, or screening. In the eastern United States it is represented in gardens mostly by its hybrid, Taxus x media,...

Image of Taxus baccata

Mark A. Miller

(David English Yew, English Yew)

Cultivated in gardens for hundreds of years, English yew is a variable evergreen tree or large shrub with flat, supple, black-green needles. Its many cultivars range in habit from low and spreading to upright and columnar. Its toughness, adaptability, tolerance of shearing, and red fleshy fruits (on female plants) make it a popular choice for hedges, foundation plantings, or screening. In the eastern United States it is represented in gardens mostly by its hybrid, Taxus x media,...

Image of Taxus baccata

Russell Stafford

(English Yew, Irish Yew)

Cultivated in gardens for hundreds of years, English yew is a variable evergreen tree or large shrub with flat, supple, black-green needles. Its many cultivars range in habit from low and spreading to upright and columnar. Its toughness, adaptability, tolerance of shearing, and red fleshy fruits (on female plants) make it a popular choice for hedges, foundation plantings, or screening. In the eastern United States it is represented in gardens mostly by its hybrid, Taxus x media,...

Image of Taxus baccata

Mark A. Miller

(English Yew, Watnong Gold English Yew)

Cultivated in gardens for hundreds of years, English yew is a variable evergreen tree or large shrub with flat, supple, black-green needles. Its many cultivars range in habit from low and spreading to upright and columnar. Its toughness, adaptability, tolerance of shearing, and red fleshy fruits (on female plants) make it a popular choice for hedges, foundation plantings, or screening. In the eastern United States it is represented in gardens mostly by its hybrid, Taxus x media,...

Image of Taxus cuspidata photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Japanese Yew)

Native to eastern Asia, Japanese yew is an evergreen conifer with dark, flattened, supple needles and fleshy red fruits (on female plants). Its many cultivars vary in size from pyramidal trees to low spreading shrubs. Japanese yew prefers well-drained soil and light shade, and is tolerant of urban conditions. It is often used in screens, sheared hedges, or foundation plantings. Self-sowing and deer damage can be problems.

Image of Taxus cuspidata

Bosh Bruening

(Capitate Yew, Japanese Yew)

Native to eastern Asia, Japanese yew is an evergreen conifer with dark, flattened, supple needles and fleshy red fruits (on female plants). The name 'Capitata' applies to upright, pyramidal, seed-propagated Japanese yews, which can vary considerably in size. 'Capitata' prefers well-drained soil and light shade, and is tolerant of urban conditions. It is often used in screens, sheared hedges, and foundation plantings. Self-sowing and deer damage can be problems.

Image of Taxus cuspidata

James H. Schutte

(Emerald Spreader® Yew, Japanese Yew)

Native to eastern Asia, Japanese yew is an evergreen tree or large shrub with dark, flattened, supple needles and fleshy red fruits (on female plants). Emerald Spreader® is a low exceptionally hardy female selection with short closely spaced needles and a dense spreading habit. It eventually forms a knee-high shrub that is several times broader than tall.

Emerald Spreader® prefers well-drained soil and light shade, though it can withstand full sun. It is tolerant of urban conditions and valuable...