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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 13

Returned 2908 results. Page 178 of 291.

Image of Ipomoea nil

Jesse Saylor

(White-edged Morning Glory)

Named for its funnel-shaped flowers that open in the morning, white-edged morning glory is a popular annual to short-lived perennial vine native to tropical areas worldwide. This vigorous twining climber displays green heart-shaped leaves on hairy stems. Throughout summer it bears prolific tubular flowers ranging in color from blue and purple to red, depending on the cultivar. These are often edged in white and attract hummingbirds.

Plant this tropical vine in sites with full sun and average,...

Image of Ipomoea nil

Jesse Saylor

(Scarlet O'Hara Morning Glory, White-edged Morning Glory)

Named for its funnel-shaped flowers that open in the morning, white-edged morning glory is a popular annual to short-lived perennial vine native to tropical areas worldwide. The cultivar 'Scarlet O'Hara' is a vigorous twining climber with green, heart-shaped leaves on hairy stems. Throughout summer it bears prolific tubular of magenta-red with a white throat. These attract hummingbirds and fold by midday.

Plant this tropical vine in sites with full sun and average, well drained soil. It performs...

Image of Ipomoea quamoclit photo by: Felder Rushing

Felder Rushing

(Cypressvine)

Prized by gardeners and by hummingbirds for its summer-long display of bright red tubular flowers with flaring lobes, this annual twining vine is native from Mexico to South America and naturalized throughout the tropics. The ferny compound leaves are also attractive. A white-flowered form is sometimes available.

Easily raised from seed, cypressvine thrives in well-drained soil in sun. Train it up a fence or patio-side trellis, thread it through a shrub, or use it in a hummingbird garden.

Image of Ipomoea tricolor photo by: Felder Rushing

Felder Rushing

(Blue Morning Glory, Common Morning Glory, Grannyvine)

Nothing says summery and old-fashioned like the clear, sky blue flowers of morning glories. The common morning glory is a popular annual to short-lived perennial vine native to the tropics of Central and South America. It is a heat-loving and vigorous twining climber with heart-shaped, medium green leaves. Throughout the growing season, its conical buds open in the morning to show off large, blue to violet, funnel-shaped flowers with a white and yellow eye. Its prolific blooms attract hummingbirds...

Image of Ipomoea tricolor

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Common Morning Glory, Crimson Rambler Morning Glory, Grannyvine)

The ruby red flowers of 'Crimson Rambler' really stand out in the summer garden. This morning glory is a popular annual to short-lived perennial vine native to the tropics of Central and South America. It is a heat-loving and vigorous twining climber with heart-shaped, medium green leaves. Throughout the growing season, its conical buds open in the morning to show off large, ruby red flowers with white centers. These prolific blooms attract hummingbirds and butterflies.

Common morning glory grows...

(Common Morning Glory, Flying Saucers Morning Glory, Grannyvine)

One of the more unusual morning glories for the garden, ‘Flying Saucers’ has large variegated flowers of violet-blue and white. This popular annual to short-lived perennial vine originates from the tropics of Central and South America. It is a heat-loving and vigorous twining climber with heart-shaped, medium green leaves. Throughout the growing season, its conical buds open in the morning to show off large, clear violet-blue, funnel-shaped flowers streaked with white. Its prolific displays attract...

Image of Ipomoea tricolor

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Common Morning Glory, Grannyvine, Heavenly Blue Morning Glory)

Nothing says summery and old-fashioned like the clear, sky blue flowers of ‘Heavenly Blue’ morning glory. This popular annual to short-lived perennial vine originates from the tropics of Central and South America. It is a heat-loving and vigorous twining climber with heart-shaped, medium green leaves. Throughout the growing season, its conical buds open in the morning to show off large, clear blue, funnel-shaped flowers with a white and yellow eye. Its prolific displays attract hummingbirds and butterflies....

Image of Iresine herbstii photo by: Gerald L. Klingaman

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Bloodleaf)

Iresine herbstii, which has strange common names like Herbst's bloodleaf, beefsteak plant and chicken gizzard, is a short-lived perennial that is native to Brazil. Its prized for its vibrantly colored foliage, which may be red, magenta, dark purple, yellow, orange or bright green with contrasting brightly colored veins, depending on the cultivar.

In the landscape it requires full sun and moist but well drained, fertile soil. In temperate climates Herbst's bloodleaf is grown as a tender...

Image of Iresine herbstii

John Rickard

(Bloodleaf)

Iresine herbstii, which has strange common names like beefsteak plant and chicken gizzard, is a short-lived perennial native to Brazil that is grown as a tender perennial in temperate climates. Its prized its vibrantly colored, often variegated foliage of red, yellow, orange or bright green that usually has veins in contrasting colors. Stems are colored also in red, purple, or green. In the landscape it requires full sun and well-drained but moist, fertile soil.

Image of Iresine herbstii

Jesse Saylor

(Bloodleaf, Purple Lady Bloodleaf)

Iresine herbstii, which has strange common names like Herbst's bloodleaf, beefsteak plant and chicken gizzard, is a short-lived perennial that is native to Brazil. Its prized for its vibrantly colored foliage, which may be red, magenta, dark purple, yellow, orange or bright green with contrasting brightly colored veins, depending on the cultivar.

In the landscape it requires full sun and moist but well drained, fertile soil. In temperate climates Herbst's bloodleaf is grown as a tender...