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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 3

Returned 3509 results. Page 54 of 351.

Image of Cordyline

Jessie Keith

(Cordyline, Purple Tower Cordyline)

The genus Cordyline is made up of about 20 species of lance-leaved shrubby perennials. All are grown for their attractive and colorful foliage and most are native to southeastern Asia, Australia and the Pacific Islands. One species calls South America home.

These tropical plants generally have an upright, tree-like form. The stems are thin, usually un-branched and woody. The long leaves may be sword or lance-shaped and are clustered in rosettes at the ends of upright semi-woody stems....

Image of Coreopsis rosea photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Rose Coreopsis)

What a pretty perennial for the summer garden! Rose coreopsis originates from northeastern North America. It forms small clumps of fine green foliage that become covered with small pale to rose pink daisies from summer to fall. Blooms will continue to come if plants are regularly deadheaded. Plants spread slowly by rhizomes. Grow these in sites with full to part sun and fertile, well drained soil. They make super additions to perennial borders, rock gardens and may also be grown in containers. ...

Image of Coreopsis rosea

James H. Schutte

(White Coreopsis, White Tickseed)

What a pretty perennial for the summer garden! Rose coreopsis originates from northeastern North America. It forms small clumps of fine green foliage that become covered with small pale to rose pink daisies from summer to fall. Blooms will continue to come if plants are regularly deadheaded. Plants spread slowly by rhizomes. Grow these in sites with full to part sun and fertile, well drained soil. They make super additions to perennial borders, rock gardens and may also be grown in containers. ...

Image of Coreopsis rosea

Gerald L. Klingaman

(American Dream Tickseed, Rose Coreopsis, Rose Tickseed)

What a pretty perennial for the summer garden! American dream coreopsis originates from northeastern North America. It forms small clumps of fine, dark green foliage that become covered with many daisies with bi-colored ray/petals marked with purple-red and white. These appear from summer to fall and bloom best if deadheaded regularly. Plants spread slowly by rhizomes.

Grow these in sites with full to part sun and fertile, well drained soil. They make super additions to perennial borders, rock...

Image of Coreopsis rosea

James H. Schutte

(Dreamcatcher Coreopsis, Rose Coreopsis, Rose Tickseed)

What a pretty perennial for the summer garden! Rose coreopsis originates from northeastern North America. It forms small clumps of fine green foliage that become covered with small pale to rose pink daisies from summer to fall. Blooms will continue to come if plants are regularly deadheaded. Plants spread slowly by rhizomes. Grow these in sites with full to part sun and fertile, well drained soil. They make super additions to perennial borders, rock gardens and may also be grown in containers. ...

Image of Cornus alba photo by: Jessie Keith

Jessie Keith

(Tatarian Dogwood)

Tatarian dogwood is broad, bushy shrub with upright to arching branches. This native of northern China, Siberia and Korea is very hardy in the northern part of its range but may suffer from leaf scorch in its southernmost range if planted in full sun. Its most ornamental characteristic is its red-green stems that turn blood red in winter. In the summer, flattened cymes of yellow-green flowers appear followed by small, white to blue, berry-like fruits. Top pruning or shearing is not recommended as...

(Golden Prairie Fire Dogwood, Tatarian Dogwood)

A selection of Tatarian dogwood, native from northern Russia to Korea, ‘Aurea’ is prized for the glowing chartreuse-gold color of its leaves and the bright red color of its stems and branches in winter. It is a multi-stemmed, spreading, deciduous shrub with clusters of small white flowers in spring followed by clusters of small white fruits, often tinged blue. It has dark green tapered leaves that turn red or orange in autumn. Though this northern species may scorch in hot climates, it has some tolerance...

Image of Cornus alba

James H. Schutte

(Ivory Halo® Dogwood, Tatarian Dogwood)

A selection of Tatarian dogwood, which is native from northern Russia to Korea, ‘Bailhalo’ is prized for its leaves outlined with white, the bright red color of its stems and branches in winter, and its year-round toughness. It is a multi-stemmed, spreading, compact, deciduous shrub with clusters of small white flowers in spring followed by clusters of small white fruits, often tinged blue. It has dark green tapered leaves that turn red or orange in autumn. Though this northern species may scorch...

Image of Cornus alba

James Burghardt

(Bloodgood Dogwood, Tatarian Dogwood)

Tatarian dogwood is broad, bushy shrub with upright to arching branches. This native of northern China, Siberia and Korea is very hardy in the northern part of its range but may suffer from leaf scorch in its southernmost range if planted in full sun. Its most ornamental characteristic is its red-green stems that turn blood red in winter. In the summer, flattened cymes of yellow-green flowers appear followed by small, white to blue, berry-like fruits. Top pruning or shearing is not recommended as...

Image of Cornus alba

James Burghardt

(Chief Bloodgood Dogwood, Tatarian Dogwood)

Chief Bloodgood dogwood is broad, bushy shrub with upright branches lined with deep green leaves that turh orange and red in fall. A fast-growing, vigorous selection of natives of northern China, Siberia and Korea is very hardy in the northern part of its range but may suffer from leaf scorch in its southernmost range if planted in full sun. Its most ornamental characteristic is its red-green stems that turn blood red in winter. In the summer, flattened cymes of yellow-white flowers appear followed...