Advanced Search Filters

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

Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 3

Returned 3509 results. Page 320 of 351.

Image of Symplocarpus foetidus photo by: Jesse Saylor

Jesse Saylor

(Clumpfoot Cabbage, Eastern Skunk Cabbage, Foetid Pothos, Skunk Cabbage, Swamp Cabbage)

The bold, impressive looks of this spring wetland wildflower match the bold, noxious smell that emanates from its carrion-colored aroid flowers. Native to northeastern North America, from Quebec down to the Carolinas and as far west as Minnesota, this hardy perennial thrives in bogs, swamps and moist meadows. It's flowers appear before the foliage in earliest spring and are unique on that they generate heat, up to 60 to 95°F (15 to 35°C) even on the coldest days. Huge, bold rosettes of bright green...

Image of Syringa

Russell Stafford

(Baibelle Liliac, Lilac)

Denser, smaller, daintier, and more pest and disease resistant than common lilac, Tinkerbelle™ is one of a new generation of lilac hybrids that is a good fit for the average yard. It results from a cross made in Holland between two outstanding "small-leaved" lilacs, Syringa meyeri ‘Palibin' and Syringa pubescens ssp. microphylla ‘Superba’. The conical clusters of spicily scented pale pink blooms open from beautifully contrasting purple-red buds in mid-spring, and sometimes...

(Lilac, Minuet Lilac)

This exceptionally cold-hardy lilac is also noteworthy for its dense compact habit and for its profuse and relatively late bloom. Its conical clusters of fragrant pale lavender flowers open from purple buds in late spring, a week or more later than those of common lilac. This complex hybrid resulted from a cross between 'Redwine' and the Preston hybrid 'Donald Wyman'. Unlike the Preston hybrids, which grow to small-tree size, 'Minuet' develops slowly into an upright rounded head-high shrub that does...

(Lilac, My Favorite Lilac)

The name Hulda Klager will forever be connected with the breeding of lilacs in the Northwest United States. Bearing deep purple, very double flowers, this cultivar of common lilac was her personal favorite of all her hybrids, and is named accordingly. Opening from grape-like buds, the intensely fragrant blooms cluster at the tips of stout upright branches. This is a robust lilac with a rounded, open form. Densely clad in dark-green, heart-shaped foliage, it makes a fine informal hedge or background...

Image of Syringa oblata photo by: JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

JC Raulston Arboretum at NC State University

(Korean Lilac)

The earliest-blooming lilac and arguably the best for fall foliage display, this hardy, easy to grow, and highly adaptable parent of Syringa x hyacinthiflora bears its broad conical clusters of fragrant lavender, purple, or white flowers from early to mid-spring, some 10 days before those of common lilac. A large rounded deciduous shrub from East Asia, it has broad heart-shaped leaves that are bronze-tinged when young and turn wine-purple in fall.

Plant this shrub in full to...

(Korean Early Lilac)

The earliest-blooming lilac and arguably the best for fall foliage display, this hardy, easy to grow, and highly adaptable parent of Syringa x hyacinthiflora bears its broad conical clusters of fragrant lavender, purple, or white flowers from early to mid-spring, some 10 days before those of common lilac. A large rounded deciduous shrub from East Asia, it has broad heart-shaped leaves that are bronze-tinged when young and turn wine-purple in fall.

Plant this shrub in full to...

Image of Syringa oblata ssp. dilatata

Mark A. Miller

(Cheyenne Korean Early Lilac)

The earliest-blooming lilac and arguably the best for fall foliage display, this hardy, easy to grow, and highly adaptable parent of Syringa x hyacinthiflora bears its broad conical clusters of fragrant lavender, purple, or white flowers from early to mid-spring, some 10 days before those of common lilac. A large rounded deciduous shrub from East Asia, it has broad heart-shaped leaves that are bronze-tinged when young and turn wine-purple in fall.

Plant this shrub in full to...

Image of Syringa reticulata photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Tree Lilac)

Showy cloud-like clusters of fragrant ivory blossoms cover this hardy and highly variable East Asian native long after most other lilacs have bloomed. Whether grown as a rounded multi-stemmed large shrub or as a single-trunked small tree, it offers ornamental interest at all seasons, thanks to its glossy dark brown cherry-like bark. The large clusters of tiny creamy-white flowers develop at the branch tips in late spring or early summer. They are privet-scented: sweet but with an undertone of cut...

Image of Syringa reticulata

Lottah Nursery, Australia

(Ivory Silk Tree Lilac, Tree Lilac)

Prolific cloud-like clusters of fragrant ivory blossoms cover this hardy East Asian native long after most other lilacs have bloomed. Whether grown as a rounded multi-stemmed large shrub or as a small single-trunked small tree, it offers ornamental interest at all seasons, thanks to its glossy dark brown cherry-like bark. The large clusters of tiny creamy-white flowers develop at the branch tips in late spring or early summer, even when the plant is young. Blossoms are privet-scented: sweet but with...

Image of Syringa reticulata

Mark A. Miller

(Summer Snow Tree Lilac, Tree Lilac)

Showy cloud-like clusters of fragrant ivory blossoms cover this hardy and highly variable East Asian native long after most other lilacs have bloomed. Whether grown as a rounded multi-stemmed large shrub or as a single-trunked small tree, it offers ornamental interest at all seasons, thanks to its glossy dark brown cherry-like bark. The large clusters of tiny creamy-white flowers develop at the branch tips in late spring or early summer. They are privet-scented: sweet but with an undertone of cut...