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Plants Matching usda hardiness zone 3

Returned 3509 results. Page 74 of 351.

(Dianthus, Telstar Purple Dianthus)

With its showy flowers and long season of bloom, this hybrid of sweet William (Dianthus barbatus) and Dianthus chinensis is a star of the late spring, summer, and fall garden (or the winter garden in mild climates). Flat heads of deep magenta-purple flowers flecked with white stamens emerge in late spring and seem to float atop compact, narrow-leaved plants. The fringed blooms are mildly fragrant.

Telstar Purple is perfect for mixed borders, edging, containers, or cottage gardens. It...

(Dianthus, Telstar Scarlet Dianthus)

With its showy flowers and long season of bloom, this hybrid of sweet William (Dianthus barbatus) and Dianthus chinensis is a star of the late spring, summer, and fall garden (or the winter garden in mild climates). Flat heads of fiery orange-red flowers emerge in late spring and seem to float atop compact, narrow-leaved plants. The fringed blooms are mildly fragrant.

Telstar Scarlet is perfect for mixed borders, edging, containers, or cottage gardens. It also works well as a seasonal...

Image of Dianthus

Jessie Keith

(Dianthus, Telstar White Dianthus)

With its showy flowers and long season of bloom, this hybrid of sweet William (Dianthus barbatus) and Dianthus chinensis is a star of the late spring, summer, and fall garden (or the winter garden in mild climates). Flat heads of snow-white flowers with hints of pink emerge in late spring and seem to float atop compact, narrow-leaved plants. The fringed blooms are mildly fragrant.

Telstar White is perfect for mixed borders, edging, containers, or cottage gardens. It also works well as...

Image of Dianthus

PlantHaven

(Dianthus, Passion 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 (BOUQUET SERIES) photo by: Carol Cloud Bailey

Carol Cloud Bailey

(Bouquet Pinks, Hybrid Pinks)

The Dianthus in the Bouquet Series were developed for the cut flower industry but are great for home gardeners too. They have long, strong stems topped with lots of colorful small pinked flowers. These vigorous hybrids are the product of a cross between Sweet William (Dianthus barbatus) and China pinks (D. chinensis and bloom in the first year from seed.

Their upright, branched flower stems rise from clumps of waxy, strappy, evergreen leaves in late spring. They become...

Image of Dianthus (CONFETTI SERIES) photo by: Ernst Benary® Inc.

Ernst Benary® Inc.

(Confetti Pinks, Dianthus, Pinks)

Members of the Confetti Series produce a profusion of small, serrated blooms above low growing, tufted, evergreen foliage. The popular cultivar 'Confetti Carmine Rose' has magenta-pink flowers stenciled with maroon at their centers and edges. Flowering peaks in late spring and early summer and repeats later if plants are deadheaded. The handsome, narrow leaves are gray-green.

These pinks prefer sun or partial shade, but excessive shade will cause legginess and reduced bloom. Plant them in well...

(Dessert Pinks, Dianthus, Pinks)

Decadence without the guilt! The Dessert Series of Dianthus offers sweet fragrance and fruity color combinations in pinks, purples and a cool, dark berry red. Growing as dense, compact mounds, they make premier additions to a mixed border, container or cottage garden.

It's best to treat these as annuals in areas with colder winter climates. Excellent vigor and disease resistence with these full summer to early fall bloomers is the cherry on top of the Dessert Series dianthus.

(Ideal Select 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...

(Ideal Dianthus)

Hybrids of sweet William (Dianthus barbatus) and its close cousin D. chinensis, these are indeed ideal candidates for places where a compact, colorful, free-blooming annual or short-lived perennial is needed. Flat clusters of frilly-edged, unscented, five-petaled flowers appear in spring and continue until summer heat sets in. Purple, pink, red, white, and pictoee varieties are available. The narrow, bright green foliage is evergreen in mild-winter areas.

With their...

(Melody 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 at even intervals, each topped with a...