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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 3

Returned 3509 results. Page 341 of 351.

Image of Tulipa

Ednie Flower Bulb, Inc.

(Darwin Hybrid Tulip, World's Favorite Tulip)

The Darwin Hybrid tulip 'World's Favourite' bears large rounded blooms with tomato-red, yellow-edged "petals." The solitary flowers perch atop 18-inch (45-cm) stems in mid-spring. Like most hybrid tulips, this 1992 introduction is an often short-lived bulb sometimes treated as an annual.

Tulip bulbs are a favorite food of small mammals including voles, and their succulent leaves and buds are favored by deer. Deep planting (at a depth of four to five times the bulbs' width) and underground...

Image of Tulipa batalinii photo by: International Flower Bulb Centre

International Flower Bulb Centre

(Batalin's Tulip, Species Tulip)

One of a host of charming little tulips from the mountains of Central Asia, this hardy bulbous perennial bears creamy yellow flowers in early to mid-spring.

Small conical bulbs give rise to clumps of gray-green, wavy-edged, strap-shaped leaves in late winter or early spring. Each bulb is covered by a leathery, brown, wool-lined "tunic". Flowers are borne singly on ankle- to calf-high, sparsely leaved stems. Urn-shaped in dull weather, the flowers open wide on sunny days, exposing golden centers....

Image of Tulipa batalinii

International Flower Bulb Centre

(Batalin's Tulip, Bright Gem Tulip)

One of a host of charming little tulips from the mountains of Central Asia, Tulipa batalinii bears starry, solitary flowers in early to mid-spring. Its cultivar 'Bright Gem' has sulphur-yellow, orange-blushed blooms.

Small conical bulbs give rise to clumps of gray-green, wavy-edged, strap-shaped leaves in late winter or early spring. Each bulb is covered by a leathery, brown, wool-lined "tunic". Flowers are borne singly on ankle- to calf-high, sparsely leaved stems. Urn-shaped in dull...

Image of Tulipa batalinii

International Flower Bulb Centre

(Batalin's Tulip, Bronze Charm Tulip)

One of a host of charming little tulips from the mountains of Central Asia, Tulipa batalinii bears starry, solitary flowers in early to mid-spring. Its cultivar 'Bronze Charm' bears sulphur-yellow blooms that are brushed and suffused with apricot-bronze.

Small conical bulbs give rise to clumps of gray-green, wavy-edged, strap-shaped leaves in late winter or early spring. Each bulb is covered by a leathery, brown, wool-lined "tunic". Flowers are borne singly on ankle- to calf-high, sparsely...

Image of Tulipa clusiana photo by: International Flower Bulb Centre

International Flower Bulb Centre

(Lady Tulip, Species Tulip)

Lady tulip is a herbaceous bulb native to Central Asia and naturalized across southern Europe. In spring, it bears elegantly pointed white or yellow flowers with vertical bands of red, purple, or pink on its outer petals/tepals. Several distinct cultivars are available, such as 'Cynthia', which has butter yellow flowers with rose marks on the outer tepals.

Provide this tulip with full sun and average to fertile soil with good drainage. It is one of the few tulips that naturalizes well and thrives...

Image of Tulipa clusiana

James H. Schutte

(Lady Jane Tulip, Lady Tulip)

Lady tulip is a herbaceous bulb native to Central Asia and naturalized in southern Europe. The cultivar 'Lady Jane' bears elegantly pointed flowers with white inner petals/tepals and carmine rose, white-edged outer tepals.

This bulb likes sun and fertile soil with good drainage. It is one of the few tulips that naturalizes well and thrives and flowers in coastal California, the southeastern United States, and other areas with mild winters. Use in rock gardens, mixed borders, or naturalistic plantings.

Image of Typha angustifolia photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Nail Rod, Narrowleaf Cattail)

Whipping in the breezes, the twisting and slender leaf blades and slender brown sausage-like flower clusters and seedheads of the narrowleaf cattail bring wildlife shelter and wispy texture to lake shorelines. A clumping, fast-growing and aggressive aquatic perennial, it is native to central eastern North America and the Central Valley of California, naturalized elsewhere on the continent. This species tolerates saltier and deeper waters than the broadleaf cattail, Typha latifolia.

The...

Image of Typha latifolia photo by: Gerald L. Klingaman

Gerald L. Klingaman

(Broadleaf Cattail, Common Cattail)

Whipping in the breezes, the tall leaf blades and brown sausage-like flower clusters and seedheads of the common cattail bring wildlife shelter and wispy texture to lake shorelines. A clumping, fast-growing and usually invasive perennial that can be evergreen in tropical regions, it is native worldwide in the Northern Hemisphere, including Asia, northern Africa, Europe and North America. Often the foliage browns in winter and will rejuvenate once shoreline waters and soils warm in spring. It forms...

Image of Typha minima photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Dwarf Cattail)

Dwarf cattail is a hardy, clumping, aquatic perennial native to Eurasia. The smallest of cattails, it is more in scale with gardens and garden ponds than its giant relative, common cattail. It is valued for its upright narrow leaves, slender profile and flower spikes. The tiny flowers cluster densely in a narrow cylindrical spike atop a stem that appears in mid- and late summer. The male flowers, which are yellow hued, occupy the top of the spike and soon fall away leaving a naked portion of stem....

Image of Ulmus americana photo by: Jessie Keith

Jessie Keith

(American Elm)

The American elm is a large deciduous tree native to eastern North America. Its arching spreading habit, handsome dark green foliage, and tolerance of city conditions made it the quintessential shade tree for the eastern United States before Dutch elm disease decimated it in the mid-1900s. Elm yellows is another disease that attacks American elms, often fatally. Several disease resistant forms of American elm have been introduced including 'Valley Forge', 'New Harmony', 'Princeton', and 'Independence'....