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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 13

Returned 2908 results. Page 76 of 291.

Image of Cephalophyllum pillansii photo by: Maureen Gilmer

Maureen Gilmer

(Pillan's Ice Plant)

This little-known genus of succulent perennials contains 60 species of what is commonly called iceplant. It is a coastal species found along the southern tip of Africa both east and west of the Cape of Good Hope. The plants are ground hugging dense mats of thick leaves that dwell in the sandy dune lands and rocky outcrops found in the maritime climate areas.

Cephalophyllum species are creeping plants that produce thick blue green leaves with a curiously half rounded tips. Leaves...

Image of Cephalophyllum stayneri photo by: Mark A. Miller

Mark A. Miller

A low, petite, flowering succulent groundcover, this iceplant spreads by creeping stems, but it is not an invasive weed. Tolerant of limited light frosts, this evergreen perennial is native to South Africa.

The tiny leaves are finger-like and a bright green, although blush slightly purple or red when growing in intense sunlight. In mid- to late winter, deep rosy-pink, daisy-like flowers appear just above the carpet of succulent leaves. Individually, a blossom may have subtle hints of pink-orange...

Image of Ceratozamia kuesteriana photo by: James Burghardt

James Burghardt

(Kuster's Feather Cycad)

Bearing large, glossy, palm-like leaves on arching, spine-free petioles, this low-growing cycad makes an elegant addition to tropical gardens and greenhouses. It is a rare endemic of cloud forests in a small area of the Sierra Madre Oriental Mountains in Tamaulipas, Mexico.

The long, feathery, rich-green leaves are spirally arranged atop a short, swollen, trunk-like stem. The numerous, narrow, blade-shaped leaflets are soft and pliant when new, becoming leathery and rigid with age. New leaves...

Image of Cerbera manghas photo by: Forest & Kim Starr

Forest & Kim Starr

(Beach Milkweed, Pong-pong, Sea-mango)

Beach milkweed is a small, frost-tender tree grown for its sweetly fragrant white flowers and handsome evergreen foliage. It is native to ocean and tidal river shores from Southeast Asia to the western Pacific. The sap from this plant is highly toxic and traditionally used by native peoples as arrow poison.

The narrowly oval, glossy dark green leaves of this coastal tree spiral in clusters at the branch tips. Damaged leaves and stems exude a viscous white sap that should be avoided as it is...

(Cereus, Night-blooming Cactus)

While grown for its nocturnal flowers, Cereus aethiops displays an attractive bluish stem with starry black spine clusters. It is native to central South America, primarily in northern Argentina, but also into nearby southern Brazil and Paraguay.

This upright, columnar cactus rarely branches and has clusters of long black spines. There are no leaves, but the attractive green-blue, eight-ribbed stem photosynthesizes sunlight. In winter or in intense sunlight, the stem blushes lavender...

(Cereus, Night-blooming Cactus)

White to lavender, trumpet-shaped flowers grace the skeletal stems of Cereus albicaulis. It is native to eastern Brazil, especially in the state of Bahia, although relatively rare in the wild. It may grow upright, but tends to lean and arch over nearby vegetation.

This shrubby, open and coarse-branching cactus has starry clusters of long gray spines. There are no leaves, but the slender, sprawling light green stems photosynthesize sunlight. Each stem has four or five vertical ribs....

(Cereus, Night-blooming Cactus)

Small white trumpet-shaped flowers grace the skinny, spined stems of Cereus amazonicus. It is native to the arid highlands in the upper Amazon River basin, in Bolivia and Peru.

This tree-like, coarse-branching cactus has starry clusters of short spines. There are no leaves, but the slender, upright green stems photosynthesize sunlight. Each has seven to nine vertical ribs. Its small white flowers are tubular, many petaled and night blooming, though they will remain open up until the...

(Cereus, Night-blooming Cactus)

Small white trumpet-shaped flowers grace the skinny, spined stems of Cereus apoloensis. It is native to the arid highlands from Bolivia and Peru southward across southwestern Brazil into northern Argentina.

This tree-like, coarse-branching cactus has starry clusters of short spines. There are no leaves, but the slender, upright green stems photosynthesize sunlight. Each has seven to nine vertical ribs. Its small white flowers are tubular, many petaled and night blooming, though they...

Image of Cereus hildmannianus photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Hedge Cactus, Night-blooming Cactus, Peruvian Apple Cactus, Queen-of-the-Night)

The Peruvian apple cactus is a widely adapted, tree-like cactus that produces beautiful, edible fruit. It is native to central South America but its exact area of origin is debated because it was cultivated and distributed by indigenous peoples early on.

This is a highly variable species, which may bear large spines or almost none along its eight vertical ribs. There are no leaves, but the green stems photosynthesize sunlight. Its large, green and white flowers are tubular, many petaled and...

(Night-blooming Cactus, Peruvian Apple Cactus)

The Peruvian apple cactus is a widely adapted, tree-like cactus that produces beautiful, edible fruit. It is native to central South America but its exact area of origin is debated because it was cultivated and distributed by indigenous peoples early on.

This is a highly variable species, which may bear large spines or almost none along its eight vertical ribs. There are no leaves, but the green stems photosynthesize sunlight. Its large, green and white flowers are tubular, many petaled and...