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Code    Name Image Price Description


Hibiscus 'El Capitolio'

Red El Capitolio Hibiscus, El Capitolio Bloody Mary Hibiscus, Red Poodle Hibiscus

Hibiscus El Capitolio


New! This hibiscus has bright red fringed petals, often with streaks of white, and a pendant style massed with additional ruffled petals, thus its "Red Poodle" common name. It's classified as a miniature with flowers are up to 5 inches in size. It's a very prolific bloomer from early summer until fall. With an unknown origin, it might be an extreme form of ancient Hibiscus rosa-sinensis or an intermediate form between Hibiscus rosa-sinensis and Hibiscus schizopetalus. This fast growing, sun loving, tall shrub has a somewhat weeping habit. It makes a nice container grown plant. Protect from frost. USDA zones 9 - 11. Malvaceae


Karomia tettensis

(Syn.: Holmskioldia tettensis), Purple Chinese Hat Plant, Purple Cup-And-Saucer, Purple Mandarin's Hat

Karomia tettensis


New! This is a shrub or small tree with an upright bushy habit and small scalloped leaves. In warm months it has showy purple flowers with rosy pink bracts. After the flowers drop, the bracts stay colorful for weeks afterwards. It's an evergreen but may become deciduous in cooler climates. As a somewhat fast growing small tree it can be grown with a single trunk or be multi-stemmed. Grows 6 to 10 feet high in sun with moist, well-drained soil. It is able to tolerate mild frost and is native to Zimbabwe in Africa. Lamiaceae


Philodendron crassinervium

Thick-nerved or Thick-ribbed Philodendron

Philodendron crassinervium


New! This philodendron from southeast Brazil has dark green, lance-shaped leaves with a prominent thick mid-vein. These leaves can grow up to 3 feet long and 3 to 4 inches wide. Its aerial roots emerge red in color and then age to brown. In its native habitat, it can often be found as a low climber on trees, creeping over rocks, or growing in the soil beneath the rain forest canopy. As an easy to grow large house plant, it can be grown on a totem or allowed to sprawl. In the shady outdoors, grow it clambering up a tree or allow it to spread on the ground as a tropical ground cover. Give it rich, well draining soil. The large center nerve allows it to hold moisture for dry periods. Protection from overhead trees usually is enough to protect from a light frost. USDA zones 9b - 11.

Sold in 4" pots. Araceae


Smicrostigma viride

Staghorn Ice Plant

Smicrostigma viride


New! This shrubby succulent is sure to please a collector of the unusual. It has blue-green curved triangular leaves that are fused into pairs at the base. The resulting growth resembles a staghorn, hence its common name. The 1 inch pink flowers occur in spring to summer. It grows about a foot high and 2 feet wide and will tolerate a mild frost. Recommended for dry mediterranean gardens, it also looks great in a container as it spills over the edges. Give it well-drained soil or cactus mix and grow it in bright sunlight. Native to the Cape province of South Africa. Aizoaceae


Stictocardia beraviensis

Hawaiian Sunset Vine, Hawaiian Bell Vine

Stictocardia beraviensis


New! This is a beautiful evergreen tropical climber from Africa and Madagascar that is related to the morning glory. With fast growing thick stems and fleshy 6 inch heart-shaped leaves, it displays 2 to 3 inch bright crimson, cup-shaped flowers with yellow and orange streaking. These scented blooms appear at various times throughout the year and are attractive to birds and butterflies. It can be grown in shade but blooms better in full sun. Give it ample water and good drainage. In the ground it will quickly cover a fence, arbor, or trellis. It can be easily grown in a large container. Protect from cold. USDA zones 9b-11. Convolvulaceae

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