Advanced Search Filters

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

Plants Matching veronica

Returned 65 results. Page 2 of 7.

Image of Veronica

James H. Schutte

(Blue Charm Speedwell, Spike Speedwell)

Veronica ‘Blue Charm’ forms a mat of mildew-resistant, green, lance-shaped, foliage from which arise many vertical, unbranched spikes packed with tiny, lavender-blue blooms. The fresh, cool-toned flowers of this lovely perennial add color to the garden over a long period from early through midsummer.

Thriving in full sun and reasonably rich, well-drained soil, Veronica ‘Blue Charm’ is somewhat tolerant of drought, but performs best with regular moisture. Its blooms make...

Image of Veronica

Jessie Keith

(Spike Speedwell)

The refreshing, cool-toned flowers of Veronica ‘Christy’ seem to reflect the colors of the sky. Its low-growing mat of dark green, lance-shaped, toothed foliage bears small spikes of intense, violet-blue blooms in late spring to early summer. This attractive perennial is a cross between V. austraica subsp. teucrium ‘Crater Lake Blue’ and V. prostrata, and was selected by plantswoman Christy Hensler in Washington state.

Thriving in full sun and reasonably...

Image of Veronica filiformis photo by: Jessie Keith

Jessie Keith

(Creeping Speedwell, Threadstalk Speedwell)

This pretty low-growing lawn weed is one of the first to bloom in early spring. Creeping speedwell produces a wealth of small clear blue flowers with fine dark striations. The seedheads produce even greater masses of seeds that populate garden spaces and disturbed ground quickly. This Eurasian native was introduced as a rock garden plant but has become a common weed across much of western and northeastern North America.

Thread thin procumbent stems make up this mat forming perennial and heart-shaped...

(Speedwell, Veronica)

The genus Veronica encompasses about 250 annuals, perennials and subshrubs, most of which are native to the temperate areas of Asia and Europe. Commonly known to gardeners as speedwells, bird’s eyes, or gypsyweeds, these adaptable plants occur in a variety of habitats ranging from moist meadows and grasslands to dry, rocky alpine areas. There are many species, cultivated varieties and hybrids of Veronica that have yielded numerous garden-worthy selections.

Speedwells are variable...

(Barbara Sherwood Speedwell, Speedwell, Veronica)

The genus Veronica encompasses about 250 annuals, perennials and subshrubs, most of which are native to the temperate areas of Asia and Europe. Commonly known to gardeners as speedwells, bird’s eyes, or gypsyweeds, these adaptable plants occur in a variety of habitats ranging from moist meadows and grasslands to dry, rocky alpine areas. There are many species, cultivated varieties and hybrids of Veronica that have yielded numerous garden-worthy selections.

Speedwells are variable...

Image of Veronica

Debbie Schilling

(Spike Speedwell)

Short but sweet, Veronica ‘Giles van Hees’ offers dense, upright spikes packed with numerous, bright, mauve-pink flowers which bloom over a long period from early through midsummer. The colorful, abundant blooms of this extremely dwarf hybrid are displayed atop low-growing mats of green, toothed, lance-shaped foliage.

Veronica ‘Giles van Hees’ thrives in full sun and reasonably rich, well-drained soil. Although somewhat tolerant of drought, it performs best with regular moisture....

Image of Veronica

James Burghardt

(Goodness Grows Speedwell, Spike Speedwell)

'Goodness Grows' is a compact, long-blooming hybrid of spike speedwell, a clump-forming perennial native to Europe and Asia. 'Goodness Grows' bears plumy, candle-like spikes of bright violet-blue flowers from late spring until fall. Its deep green leaves turn golden yellow in fall. It does best in full sun and well-drained soil. 'Goodness Grows' can be used in the mixed border or in containers. It looks beautiful when mixed with yellows and pinks.

Image of Veronica

James H. Schutte

(Lila Karina Speedwell, Spike Speedwell)

The genus Veronica encompasses about 250 annuals, perennials and subshrubs, most of which are native to the temperate areas of Asia and Europe. Commonly known to gardeners as speedwells, bird’s eyes, or gypsyweeds, these adaptable plants occur in a variety of habitats ranging from moist meadows and grasslands to dry, rocky alpine areas. There are many species, cultivated varieties and hybrids of Veronica that have yielded numerous garden-worthy selections.

Speedwells are variable...

Image of Veronica liwanensis photo by: Plant Select®

Plant Select®

(Speedwell, Turkish Speedwell)

Low growing, drought tolerant and tough, Turkish speedwell is an underused perennial that's ideal for hot sunny borders and rock gardens.

When in bloom, this pretty ground covering plant creates a carpet of blue color. Its many small upright clusters of violet-blue blooms open in spring and will sometimes reappear later in the season. These are enhanced by fine, shiny evergreen leaves that can develop purple-red hues in winter. The leaves of Turkish speedwell are often compared to that of Thymus...

(Garden Speedwell)

Attractive, deep green foliage and large spikes of flowers endear long-leaf speedwell to gardeners. This herbaceous perennial is native to Europe and Asia and has become naturalized in the eastern United States.

Shiny, rich green, deeply toothed leaves which grow close to the ground and on un-branched stems are variably lance-shaped and deer resistant. This speedwell has an upright form and is clump-forming. Summer brings tall, dense spikes of small, tubular flowers in shades of blue and white....