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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 13

Returned 2908 results. Page 123 of 291.

Image of Hemigraphis alternata photo by: James Burghardt

James Burghardt

(Red Ivy)

The lustrous, purple and metallic silver foliage of this tropical plant is elegant. Red ivy is a low-growing, spreading tender perennial native to India and Indonesia. The puckered leaves are heart or oval-shaped, have scalloped, toothed edges and are silvery green on top and reddish-purple underneath. The prostrate stems sprawl along the ground, rooting when in contact with the soil. Interesting tiny, lobed, bell-shaped, white flowers are held in spikes on the stem tips. These appear in spring and...

(Purple Waffle Plant)

Purple waffle plant is a compact, prostrate, evergreen tropical perennial with small, dark green and burgundy leaves and tiny white flowers. The oval leaves are crinkled with curled edges and look rough and rigid but feel soft to the touch. They are dark green with purple tones above and burgundy red color underneath. In the warm months, small, white, flowers are produced in spikes at the ends of the stems and contrast nicely against the dark foliage.

Grow purple waffle plant in warm, tropical...

Image of Hemigraphis reptans photo by: James Burghardt

James Burghardt

(Redflame)

This low-growing tropical groundcover has glossy, bright green leaves and tiny, white flowers. It is a tender perennial native to the islands of Melanesia in the eastern Pacific that is grown exclusively for its glossy, rounded leaves, which are scalloped along the edges, hairy, and purple-red underneath. In the warmth of summer, the stem tips bear small white flowers in spikes.

Grow redflame in partial sun to partial shade and moist, well-drained soil. It is very frost tender and will increase...

Image of Heterocentron elegans photo by: James Burghardt

James Burghardt

(Spanish Shawl)

Sprawling, dark green foliage adorned with pretty, fuchsia-colored flowers, Spanish shawl is a tender, tropical perennial native to the montane regions of Central America. Considered a subshrub, it naturally will grow into a fleshy-stemmed, billowing mound but is most often seen in gardens growing as a low groundcover. The small, elongated heart-shaped or pointed oblong leaves are deep green in color with varying amounts of tiny hairs. In the warm months, the foliage will be covered in many, four-petaled...

Image of Heurnia photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Heurnia)

This genus of carrion flowers contains about 60 to 70 species of tender succulent plants. They are primarily native to the deserts of Africa, more specifically to South Africa, Ethiopia and the Arabian peninsula. They tend to prefer very fast draining low fertility soils in somewhat protected locations of rocky hillsides which rarely retain much moisture but boulders offer protection from direct afternoon exposure.

All carrion flowers share the look and smell of a kill to draw flies, their...

(Porcupine Heurnia)

This genus of carrion flowers contains about 60 to 70 species of tender succulent plants. They are primarily native to the deserts of Africa, more specifically to South Africa, Ethiopia and the Arabian peninsula. They tend to prefer very fast draining low fertility soils in somewhat protected locations of rocky hillsides which rarely retain much moisture but boulders offer protection from direct afternoon exposure.

All carrion flowers share the look and smell of a kill to draw flies, their...

Image of Heurnia kennedyana photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Kennedy Heurnia)

This genus of carrion flowers contains about 60 to 70 species of tender succulent plants. They are primarily native to the deserts of Africa, more specifically to South Africa, Ethiopia and the Arabian peninsula. They tend to prefer very fast draining low fertility soils in somewhat protected locations of rocky hillsides which rarely retain much moisture but boulders offer protection from direct afternoon exposure.

All carrion flowers share the look and smell of a kill to draw flies, their...

Image of Heurnia pillansii photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Cocklebur, Lifesaver Plant)

This genus of carrion flowers contains about 60 to 70 species of tender succulent plants. They are primarily native to the deserts of Africa, more specifically to South Africa, Ethiopia and the Arabian peninsula. They tend to prefer very fast draining low fertility soils in somewhat protected locations of rocky hillsides which rarely retain much moisture but boulders offer protection from direct afternoon exposure.

All carrion flowers share the look and smell of a kill to draw flies, their...

Image of Heurnia thuretii photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Thuret's Heurnia)

This genus of carrion flowers contains about 60 to 70 species of tender succulent plants. They are primarily native to the deserts of Africa, more specifically to South Africa, Ethiopia and the Arabian peninsula. They tend to prefer very fast draining low fertility soils in somewhat protected locations of rocky hillsides which rarely retain much moisture but boulders offer protection from direct afternoon exposure.

All carrion flowers share the look and smell of a kill to draw flies, their...

Image of Heurnia zebrina photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Striped Heurnia)

This genus of carrion flowers contains about 60 to 70 species of tender succulent plants. They are primarily native to the deserts of Africa, more specifically to South Africa, Ethiopia and the Arabian peninsula. They tend to prefer very fast draining low fertility soils in somewhat protected locations of rocky hillsides which rarely retain much moisture but boulders offer protection from direct afternoon exposure.

All carrion flowers share the look and smell of a kill to draw flies, their...