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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 3

Returned 3509 results. Page 72 of 351.

Image of Dianthus

National Garden Bureau

(Dianthus, Ideal Cherry Picotee Dianthus)

A hybrid of sweet William (Dianthus barbatus) and its close cousin D. chinensis, this is indeed an ideal candidate for places where a compact, colorful, free-blooming annual or short-lived perennial is needed. Flat clusters of frilly-edged, unscented, cherry-pink flowers with white margins appear in spring and continue until summer heat sets in. The narrow, bright green foliage is evergreen in mild-winter areas.

With its compact habit, Ideal Cherry Picotee makes an...

(Dianthus, Ideal Crimson Dianthus)

A hybrid of sweet William (Dianthus barbatus) and its close cousin D. chinensis, this is indeed an ideal candidate for places where a compact, colorful, free-blooming annual or short-lived perennial is needed. Flat clusters of frilly-edged, unscented, lush crimson red flowers with delicate white eyes appear in spring and continue until summer heat sets in. The narrow, bright green foliage is evergreen in mild-winter areas.

With its compact habit, Ideal Crimson makes...

Image of Dianthus

James H. Schutte

(Ideal Select Violet Dianthus)

Fragrant, colorful flowers cover these short-lived, bushy perennials from spring to summer. Pinks in the Ideal Select series are crosses between China pinks (Dianthus chinensis) and sweet William (Dianthus barbatus). They have compact, uniform habits and produce dense clusters of small flowers with pinked edges that may be white, red, rose, raspberry, violet or salmon, depending on the cultivar. Deadheading will prolong blooming.

Pinks grow best in full sun and prefer average...

(Dianthus, Laced Hero Dianthus)

The genus Dianthus comprises approximately 300 species and more than 27,000 cultivars. Collectively known as “pinks”, these showy flowering plants have been grown for many hundreds of years. Their common name was given for the sharply-toothed petal tips of their flowers, which look like they were cut by pinking shears.

Nearly all Dianthus species hail from Eurasia and northern Africa, while only one originates from North America. Most are herbaceous tender perennials; however...

(Dianthus, Pinks)

The genus Dianthus comprises approximately 300 species and more than 27,000 cultivars. Collectively known as “pinks”, these showy flowering plants have been grown for many hundreds of years. Their common name was given for the sharply-toothed petal tips of their flowers, which look like they were cut by pinking shears.

Nearly all Dianthus species hail from Eurasia and northern Africa, while only one originates from North America. Most are herbaceous tender perennials; however...

Image of Dianthus

James H. Schutte

(Melody Pink Pinks, Pinks)

Pushing the seasonal boundaries of these normally cool- weather annuals, the Melody Series of pinks scoff at frosty temperatures and keep blooming into the heat of summer. These hybrids have been embraced by the commercial cutflower industry because their long, low-branched stems strongly support even the lateral blooms nicely. The frilly-edged flowers are equally as beautiful in the garden as a florist’s vase.

A notable selection of this series is ‘Melody Pink’, the 2000 winner of an All American...

Image of Dianthus

Jessie Keith

(Melody Rose Pinks, Pinks)

Pushing the seasonal boundaries of these normally cool- weather annuals, the Melody Series of pinks scoff at frosty temperatures and keep blooming into the heat of summer. These hybrids have been embraced by the commercial cutflower industry because their long, low-branched stems strongly support even the lateral blooms nicely. The frilly-edged flowers are equally as beautiful in the garden as a florist’s vase.

Melody rose pinks feature blue-green leaves clasping the multiple stems at even...

Image of Dianthus

James H. Schutte

(Melody White Pinks, Pinks)

Pushing the seasonal boundaries of these normally cool- weather annuals, the Melody Series of pinks scoff at frosty temperatures and keep blooming into the heat of summer. These hybrids have been embraced by the commercial cutflower industry because their long, low-branched stems strongly support even the lateral blooms nicely. The frilly-edged flowers are equally as beautiful in the garden as a florist’s vase.

Blue-green leaves clasp the multiple stems of 'Melody White' at even intervals,...

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Yoder Brothers

(Cheddar Pink, Mountain Mist Cheddar Pink)

The fragrant, frilly, smoky pink flowers of ‘Mountain Mist’ are complimented by its bluish gray-green foliage. It has an old-fashioned look ideal for cottage gardens or colorful rock gardens.

This hybrid perennial forms a dense spreading mound of waxy, almost grassy, leaves. From late spring to midsummer, it becomes covered with lots of fine branched stems with semi-double soft smoky pink flowers with jagged pinked edges. Deadheading will keep the plants looking clean. 'Mountain Mist' may rebloom...

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James Burghardt

(Cheddar Pinks, Peppermint Star Pinks)

Worthy of top billing in just about any perennial border, Star Series dianthus draw applause with their multicolored, fragrant flowers displayed against compact mounds of handsome blue-green foliage. The fringed, intricately patterned, single flowers are white, pink, red, or purple with boldly contrasting markings. Flowering begins and is heaviest in late spring but may continue sporadically through summer if spent blooms are removed.

Like most pinks, Star Series dianthus like sun and well-drained,...