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Zoning in on Hardiness

Learn how to determine if a plant will act as an annual or perennial in your area. Learn what USDA hardiness zones are and how they can help you have a better garden.

Contributors: Kerry Meyer

Learn how to determine if a plant will act as an annual or perennial in your area. Learn what USDA hardiness zones are and how they can help you have a better garden.

One of the most commonly asked questions by gardeners has to be “Is this plant an annual or a perennial?”  This deceptively simple question is a bit more complicated than it sounds.  Perennials are generally described as plants that return year after year without replanting.  Whether a plant is a perennial or an annual is based on whether that plant can withstand the cold temperatures of winter. 

This sounds simple and in some ways it is simple.  The main factor complicating things is that winter temperatures vary widely across North America.  In an effort to help gardeners understand which plants are hardy in which areas the USDA developed and published a plant hardiness zone map.  This map was first published in 1960.  It was updated in 1965 and again in 1990.

This USDA Plant Hardiness Zone Map divides the US and Canada into 11 different zones. These zones are based on the lowest average temperature each area is expected to receive during the winter.  The averages used to develop the current map are based on winter temperatures from 1974 through 1986.  


The first step in accurately predicting whether a plant will be hardy for you is to find out what your USDA hardiness zone is.  If you don’t know your zone you can use the U.S. Hardiness Zone Finder to learn what zone you live in or use this map for Canadian zones. This finder allows you to type in your zip code and it will tell you what zone you live in.

Once you know which zone you live in, it is relatively easy to figure out whether a plant will be perennial or annual.  Simply compare your zone to the zone or zones listed on the plant tag or website or within a gardening book. 

If your zone is equal to or higher than the zone listed for the plant it will be hardy for you, it is perennial in your area.  An example, I live in zone 5.  If the plant tag says a plant is hardy in zones 5 to 9 the plant will be perennial for me.  It would also be perennial in zone 6, 7, 8, and 9.  If the plant tag says a plant is hardy to zone 4 then the plant will be perennial for me.


If your zone is lower than the zone listed on the tag then the plant will not be hardy for you, it is an annual in your area.  An example, if the plant tag says a plant is hardy in zones 6 to 10 the plant will be an annual for me in zone 5.

The same zones that apply to annuals or perennials also apply to shrubs and trees.

Once you know what zone you live in and understand a bit about how hardiness zones work, deciding whether a plant is likely to act as a perennial and survive your winter becomes much easier.

There are some other things to consider as far as hardiness goes.

  1. The hardiness zone map assumes that the plant will be planted in the ground not in a raised pot or window box.  The ground (soil) remains slightly warmer and won’t freeze as solid as a raised pot will.  The pot will frequently thaw out from time to time even in the winter.  It is this thawing and re-freezing that will cause many perennials and even some woody shrubs to be less hardy in a container than the landscape.  The zones listed in catalogs and on tags and websites refers to the zone a plant is hardy to if planted in the ground.  If you are planting in a pot you will need to choose plants that are two zones hardier than the one you live in.  So for me to have a plant hardy in a pot it would need to be hardy to at least zone 3 rather than zone 5.

    You could also dig a hole in your vegetable garden or an out of the way spot in your garden.  Place the pot into this hole and fill in soil until it is level with the lip of the pot.  This will keep your pot as warm as the surrounding ground helping the plant within the pot survive the winter.

  2. Plant breeders are constantly working to select plants that are hardier than the regular species.  It is possible that a newer, named cultivar could be hardier than the regular species.

    That being said, it is also possible that a newer, named cultivar is less hardy than the regular species.  This will sometimes happen when a new flower or leaf color (or pattern) is discovered.  Sometimes these genetic breakthroughs are initially linked with less hardy plants.  So if a plant tag lists a zone that is either hardier or less hardy than the general species it isn’t necessarily a mistake.
  3. It is also sometimes possible to take a plant that is one zone less hardy than your zone and bring it through the winter.  If you live in zone 5, a zone 6 plant could be perennial for you.  There are several reasons this could be true.  First the published zone information might be incorrect.  Second, it is often possible to find spots within your garden or even within your community that stay a few degrees warmer than the rest of the general area.  For instance, areas that are protected from the wind are often warmer.  Areas next to your house, especially south facing exposures, or those near a brick or stone wall can retain more warmth also. 


The moisture level, how well your soil drains, how much you mulch, when you mulch, and how much snow cover you have can all affect whether a plant is perennial or not.  Many plants that should be hardy will suffer in soils that don’t drain well.  Thick layers of mulch, properly applied, can increase hardiness as can a thick, insulating layer of snow.  The changing weather conditions each year can allow some plant to ‘perennialize’ for a few years and yet we all know that sooner or later, the real climatic zone will catch up with the hardy annual.


What does this all mean to you?  Hardiness zones are essential information for choosing which plants are likely to be perennial, however, by experimenting with placement and plants that are almost perennial, it is possible to expand the selection of plants that are perennial in your garden.

479 Readers Rated This: 12345 (3.1)
Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Thu, 01/17/2019 - 5:17pm

I want to buy a scentara doble blue lilac but the zone tag for that plant said until zone 8. My question is Can I grow this plant in zone 9 (near Orlando)?

Stacey Hirvela's picture
Stacey Hirvela Thu, 02/07/2019 - 3:33pm

I'm afraid I wouldn't recommend it in Orlando. Though the plants need less chilling than other lilacs, they won't get enough cold temperatures in Orlando to bloom well. Sorry!

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Wed, 01/09/2019 - 10:15pm

Hello there. I was wondering what did you think of growing Queen and triangle palms in the Seguin/ San Antonio area? I know that there is major urban heat island effect in the downtown San Antonio area especially near the riverwalk where there are any number of different types of palms and tropical vegetation growing. Also Seguin (especially around the Treasure Island area) has also been having milder winters over the years even though it snowed here 4 times last winter which to my knowledge has never in recorded history happened here before. Anyway, any feedback will be helpful. Thanks again!


Rick Schoellhorn's picture
Rick Schoellhorn Thu, 01/10/2019 - 1:16pm

Hi Jeremy -
Well you truly need a specialist's knowledge for this question.
Have you tried contacting your local master gardeners or cooperative extension? I'm guessing you are in Bexar County? Here is a link to their site:
There are also some local experts listed in this article:

We are all about zone denial but palms are a bit specialized so it is always best to work with the purists on these kinds of questions.
Happy quest!!!

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Thu, 05/31/2018 - 1:48pm

I bought 2 - Golden Wilma False Cypress at a local grocery store as the garden centre manager assured me they'd do well in our area - we couldn't find any info tags to say what zone they were. We're in a 5a zone (Ontario, Canada). My Mother-in-Law fell for them and went to the store to get some of her own and had a friendly shopper tell her that they won't survive here at all.

I've just looked them up online and found that it's listed as a zone 7-10 hardiness. I've already planted mine. Is there anything I can do to ensure they last the winter? They're in a full sun, south facing area against a fence. Could I cover them or something? Or is it a lost cause?

Thanks so much for any tips.

Kerry Meyer's picture
Kerry Meyer Thu, 01/10/2019 - 12:04pm

That is a tough situation.  If you were in zone 6, then a protected spot and heavy mulch and good draining soil (winter wetness being one of the most comment reasons why plants don't survive the winter in climates they would usually be hardy in...) and a bit luck would maybe mean survival through the winter, although a tough winter would still likely be problematic.

Now taht doesn't mean you can't try to wait until the soil is frozen, then mulch the plant heavily to protect the roots.  I'm coflicted on wrapping the plant to protect the foliage and I think, not wrapping is going to be better than trying to wrap it for protection. 

Then just hope for the best.  If they do survive this winter, moving them to a sheltered location near a solid structure where they are protected from the wind will help some.  I'm not sure it would help enough if you have a cold winter...

If you are looking for a golden toned evergreen, here are some that are hardy in zone 5:


Soft Serve Gold, which is hardy to zone 4 would be a one to check out:


Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Wed, 03/14/2018 - 4:32pm

Hello. I live in Hawaii with a high zone (13a). I’ve noticed some plant like magnolias do terrible and don’t grow to their full potential. I’ve recalled seeing them in Florida they become massive yet in Hawaii they appear weak and puny if you can get them to grow at all. If a tree type plant is a planted in a zone higher for them is that bad? I’ve also noticed that wisteria is just a hard plant to grow. Possibly these types need the cold snap in winter and need to loose their leaves to prosper? Any insight would be helpful!

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Sat, 06/02/2018 - 10:41am

Magnolias grow and bloom beautifully on forest ridge way on Oahu. We are at approximately 1300 ft and normally have a temperature that is 10 degrees cooler than down the mountain with winter temperatures at times in the high 40’s. We also grow tropical vireya with success. I have a wisteria vine (it is like a twig that sends off shoots) that has been struggling to survive for at least 10 years . It loses all its leaves but grows again in the spring. It has never bloomed.

Rick Schoellhorn's picture
Rick Schoellhorn Thu, 03/15/2018 - 10:56am

Hi there!
Yes, planting in a higher zone often brings a host of problems. The biggest one is that plants that require a winter dormancy don't get enough cold and so decline or die without ever really getting established. Your example of Magnolias is a perfect one, here in Florida they are massive in the northern part of the state but they really struggle down in south Florida. Within about a 4 hour drive you go from winter cold that is just enough to a winter that is too warm and the plants suffer. You can also see it from the appearance of more tropical plants which can't take the cold, Florida is an interesting state in this regard and Hawaii is much the same.

The other thing that really impacts many plants is their lack of adaptability to higher night temperatures, many plants can take a lot of heat but only if they get to cool off at night. In tropical climates the night temperature stay too high, and as a result the plant needs to work day and night to survive, and never gets a rest period. Never gets t sleep and recuperate, if you will. This is what causes a lot of northern plants to die in southern/tropical plantings.

On Wisteria is does have a winter cold requirement, so that would explain its problems in Hawaii. Even in Florida you will see it become less and less attractive as you move southward in the state.

The best thing to do in tropical and subtropical climates is to learn a new list of plants, think of them as the Magnolia or Wisteria replacements. Contact your local garden center, or cooperative extension office and see about their recommendations for plants that are 'like' the ones you are familiar with but better adapted to the local climate.

I hope this helps and have a great spring!

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Sat, 03/03/2018 - 4:37pm

I live in Northwest Florida (Zone 9a). would like to re-landscape but need some recommendations on what plants would work best. Looking for something that will be colorful and come back each year.

Rick Schoellhorn's picture
Rick Schoellhorn Thu, 03/15/2018 - 11:02am

Hi there - So, I am guessing you live some where between Tallahassee and Pensacola?

Your best bet is to contact your county's cooperative extension service and get their recommendations for the best plants to grow in your area. They can help you find exactly what works in your local climate.

Here is the link to find your local office in Florida:

Look for the home gardening information once you find your local office, and contact their master gardener group for other gardener's in the area and their recommendations.

Have a great spring!

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Wed, 12/20/2017 - 9:27am

Hello, I live in Akron Ohio (Zone 5). I want to plant a Southern Live Oak tree, because they're my favorite. Would it thrive here, esp. when the winters can get quite harsh some times. Thank you in advance for any advice.


Kerry Meyer's picture
Kerry Meyer Wed, 12/20/2017 - 10:22am


Unfortunately, the Southern Live Oak it only hardy to zone 7 and it is unlikely to do well for you in your zone 5 garden.  The good news is that there is a wide range of oak trees that will thrive in your area, so you can find an oak that is well suited to live in your garden.

Kerry Meyer

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Fri, 10/20/2017 - 7:39pm

Hi! My zone is 9A. I live in Prairieville, LA. Baton Rouge, La is 8 miles down the road from my house and the weather conditions are the same. Baton Rouge, La is Zone 8. I would like to plant Asiatic Lilies that are hardy to Zone 8. Do you think they will return and multiply every year?

Kerry Meyer's picture
Kerry Meyer Tue, 10/24/2017 - 4:06pm

Honestly, they might work fine for you, they might not.  You are just on the edge of whehter they will work or not.  My guess is that they would probably be OK, but over time as the heat and low winter chill factor will weaken the plants and they will slowly decline.  But I could be wrong.




Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Mon, 10/16/2017 - 5:39pm

I live in the Sacramento, California area and while we are zone 9a with relatively mild winters, the summers are long, hot, sunny, and dry. Last July, everyday was over 90, and we had 22 day over 100 degrees. Can you recommend some shrubs, preferable evergreen, that can handle the sun in our intense summers.

Stacey Hirvela's picture
Stacey Hirvela Tue, 10/17/2017 - 11:51am

Because California has so many unique quirks and opportunities to its many climates, I'm going to refer you to some experts in your area. Start here:

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Sun, 09/17/2017 - 5:27pm

Hi - I'm learning about the hardiness zones in high school and I just want to make sure I got this right. If a plant's rating is ZOne 2-6 it is more hardy than a plant in zone 5-9?


Kerry Meyer's picture
Kerry Meyer Tue, 09/26/2017 - 12:12pm


the lower the number the hardier the plant, so a plant that is hardy to zone 2, is hardier than a plant that is hardy to zone 5, which is hardier than a plant that is hardy to zone 9.

Kerry Meyer

Proven Winners

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Tue, 09/12/2017 - 3:59pm

I live in a hardiness zone 11b climate, can I plant a rose that has a hardiness zone 9 tag?

Stacey Hirvela's picture
Stacey Hirvela Wed, 09/13/2017 - 12:02pm

It depends on where in zone 11 you are - if you live in a very hot, humid climate, I would not recommend it. If, however, you live in a zone 11 that isn't so much hot as it has very mild winters, like perhaps southern California, you may be successful. Check with your local garden center for recommendations.

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Wed, 08/16/2017 - 5:55am

We'd love to bring some fall colors to our yard in Florida but are unsure if certain trees would even survive the heat. Since the hardiness zone only applies to cold tolerance, are there certain trees that aren't acclimated to consistent higher temps such as those here in Florida?

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Wed, 08/16/2017 - 9:55am

Ok - let's see- you are absolutely right about USDA zones being based on avg cold temperature. So when gardening in Florida it is best to be cautious. What city in FL are you in? And what tree are you considering?
I live in FL near Gainesville USDA zone 8b-9a - so I can give you some fairly specific info on what works!
Look forward to hearing from you!

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Wed, 07/26/2017 - 9:57pm

I want to plant a melon crop that is hardy to zone 9a and I want to grow it here in my zone 7 home. Is there any way to make this possible?

Sarah Geoghegan's picture
Sarah Geoghegan Mon, 07/31/2017 - 9:56am

Zones are essential if you are looking for a plant to be a perennial. Since the plant is out of your zone, you can plant the melon crop, and it should do fine for a season; but it won't come back next season.
Hope this helps!
Proven Winners

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Thu, 06/08/2017 - 1:29pm

Would a Delosperma cooperi / Ice Plant survive in zone 10 a South Florida? Mostly full sun.

Sarah Geoghegan's picture
Sarah Geoghegan Tue, 06/13/2017 - 10:27am

Hi there!
The Button Up™ Iceplant's zones are 5-10, and like sun exposure.They should do fine! Here are the ones we carry: for more information on them, you can click on 'view details' in the link above.
Hope this helps!
Proven Winners

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Fri, 04/14/2017 - 9:28am

I am in zone 5b in Illinois, and I find the angel trumpet trees to be absolutely stunning. The problem is that they are zoned 8-11. Is it possible that I could plant the tree in a pot and bring it in during the winter? Thanks.

Kerry Meyer's picture
Kerry Meyer Mon, 04/17/2017 - 6:22am

This information on growing Brugmansia (Angel Trumpet) in pots and overwintering indoors should be helpful:

They are gorgeous plants.  Good luck.


Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Sun, 01/15/2017 - 2:36pm


I live in zone 6 but am right next to the zone 5 line it looks like. It's really a toss up as to what weather we get between the two areas because it's a matter of 1/2 of a county where the line is. Do I plant for zone 6, both, or steer towards zone 5. What would be some good shrubs to plant that will be happy in shaded as well as mostly sunny areas? Also good low maintenance plants that love shaded areas, as I have a half circle area that is overcast by tall Elm trees.

Thanks so much!

Stacey Hirvela's picture
Stacey Hirvela Mon, 01/23/2017 - 11:31am

To be on the safe side, plant mostly zone 5 hardy plants. If you have some sheltered areas (and if you typically get reliable snow cover) you can get away with more zone 6 species. Your local garden center will be a great resource on what will and won't work depending on your exact location. You can search for shade tolerant plants on the top of our search pages: Most every shrub we offer would be considered low maintenance, as they need pruning once a year or not at all; they also have minimal water needs once established. 

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Mon, 12/26/2016 - 5:47pm

I live in zone 10 and want to plant a deciduous magnolia for zones 4-8.
What should I do to ensure my tree grows successfully in my warmer zone?

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Tue, 01/03/2017 - 3:56pm

Hi There!
OK so you want to plant a deciduous magnolia in zone 10, but the plant shows that it grows in zones 4-8. The key here is where are you in a zone 10 out west or down south?

I live in zone 9a-b and am growing some of the "Tulip" deciduous Magnolias, I assume this is what you are wanting to grow?

From what I have seen the most important thing is your soil type, if you live on sandy soil it makes it much harder to grow the trees, since they are stressed by higher temperatures as well as the low water holding potential of the sandy soil. If you have clay soil I think you would be OK since it holds water and helps the tree adapt to the warmer zone. If you are out west most of the soils are clay so it works in your favor, but if you are in the south the soils are often sandy.

I would definitely try the tree but I would start very small (1 gallon pot size or smaller), it means you may wait a few years before it blooms heavily, but those years will be spent developing a good root system, and it is a cheaper investment if things do not work out.

The last thing that may be a problem is insects, there are some borers that can decimate a magnolia and seem to be more common in the south. However if you are in the west this will be less of an issue.

Key factor will be regular deep soaking watering to help those roots get a good strong grip in the soil.

Please let me know if you have more questions!!

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Tue, 06/21/2016 - 10:26am

I live in Illinois and I would love to add these plants to my garden. If planted in ground how can I protect them in the winter without pulling them out and transplanting them in pots. Thank you,

Sarah Geoghegan's picture
Sarah Geoghegan Fri, 06/24/2016 - 9:28am

Kimberly Queens are generally an indoor plant, but they will survive outdoors during the summer. However they will not survive winter temperatures outdoors, even with protection. There are ferns that are perennials though, I would suggest checking with your local garden center to find something similar that is hardy enough to get through an Illinois winter. Hope this helped!

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Sat, 04/16/2016 - 4:52pm

Hi I ***thought*** the tag on my perennial tagged plant said hardy to ***negative 10 negative 20***. Turns out it says hardy to 10 to 20 degrees ***above*** zero Fahrenheit (zone 8, we live in zone 6)! Of course, I didn't find all this out until AFTER I get the plants in the ground! Should I try to return them for a different plant or should I keep them and cover them in cold weather, or take them in for the winter? I've been struggling with gardening and our stores are so NOT helpful!

Barb Balgoyen's picture
Barb Balgoyen Thu, 04/21/2016 - 7:18am

Good morning,

We are curious about the plants that you purchased, were they annuals, perennials or shrubs? Have you asked the garden center if they would work with you to get "Hardy" plants into your landscaping?

What did you purchase, maybe we can make some alternative suggestions.

We would like to help you through this frustrating situation, we just need more information.

Please email me back at your earliest convenience.

Thank you for your interest in Proven Winners plants.

Barb Balgoyen
Walters Gardens, Inc.
Proud Supplier of Proven Winners Perennials

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Thu, 08/20/2015 - 9:42am

do you sell seeds. want purple fountain grass. if not what is the earleist I can get the plant. live in Sedona az

Cindy Meyers's picture
Cindy Meyers Thu, 08/20/2015 - 2:58pm

We do not sell seeds. We do have the Purple Fountain Grass available in our online store at:
Or you can use our Find A Retailer page and enter your specific location using your zip code to find retailers near you who may have it available. Here is the link:

Thank you for contacting Proven Winners!

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Fri, 09/05/2014 - 10:47am

I have seen in the past a difference between temperatures between the canadian and us zones. Now when I look at catalogues and thier stated zones I 'm wary because I don't know if they are canadian or us figures or if both are the same zone.

Kerry Meyer's picture
Kerry Meyer Wed, 09/10/2014 - 3:53pm

The Canadian Zones match the US zones for temperature range - the ranges are universal.  So the zone infiormation is the same for both the US and Canada.  You will need to use a Canadian map to figure out which zone you are in, but the zones listed for each plant are applicable for both the US and Canada.

Kerry Meyer
Proven Winners

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Mon, 05/05/2014 - 2:51pm


Kelly Geoghegan's picture
Kelly Geoghegan Mon, 05/05/2014 - 4:59pm

Call us at 815-895-8130 we are open from 9am-5:30pm Monday through Friday! Call us with any question!

Hope this helps! Kelly Geoghegan PW

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Mon, 03/31/2014 - 3:13pm

Hi, I live in Coquitlam BC, just outside of Vancouver by about 25 kilometers, but I when we get snow, say 2 feet this winter, Vancouver didn't have any. So what zone would I be please?
Thank you,

Kelly Geoghegan's picture
Kelly Geoghegan Tue, 04/08/2014 - 5:13pm

This is the website we use for the Canadian zones. I would say your around a 7, maybe 6b-7a!,-574774.2920971,4348384.0026645,3744546.2920971&layers=place37M,place25M,place15M,place5M,place1M,place500K,place250K;rivers25M,rivers15M,rivers5M,rivers1M,rivers500K,lakes37M,lakes25M,lakes15M,lakes5M,lakes1M,lakes500K,Roads25M,Roads15M,Roads5M,Roads1M,Roads500K,ferry500K,bndy5-37M,bndy1M,BndyLn1-5M;PlantHardinessZone2000;

Hope this helps! Kelly Geoghegan PW

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Wed, 01/29/2014 - 11:07am

In the main article you say the zones are for cold weather and if your zone is higher than the plant your fine. But in response to another's comment you say it can't be higher because it would be too hot. I live in a zone 9/10 and am confused to what zones I should be looking for

Kerry Meyer's picture
Kerry Meyer Tue, 02/04/2014 - 9:58am

This article is specifically about USDA cold hardiness zones.  In general, a plant is considered a perennial if it lives through the cold of your winter, which is what most people are worried about.  In warm winter climates, the problem is a bit different.  Some northern perennials end up being annuals in warm winter climates because they cannot handle not having a cold period.  So if the USDA hardiness zones are listed as 4 to 8, then the plant would only be expected to be perennial in those zones.

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Mon, 09/24/2012 - 10:55am

If I plat a tree zoned 5-7 in my zone 8-9 will it survive? How to I care for it in the heat of the summer?

Anonymous's picture
Anonymous Tue, 11/01/2016 - 2:25pm

Both your question and the answer from Laura are too general to be useful. "A tree"? Which tree? Tree species and varieties are different, and respond differently to different stresses. It's very possible that some trees labeled 5-7 would do fine in 8, or would do ok, or would struggle but still survive. Also, zone 8 on the west coast is different from zone 8 on the west coast, because the USDA map only considers temperature. There are other factors that partly determine hardiness, such as winter rainfall, summer humidity, etc. And there are microclimates: next to a south-facing stone wall is different from open north exposure.
Also--and the article doesn't mention this, but it's true--the hardiness of plants is not written on stone tablets handed down from on high. There are differences of opinion among experts, and certainly among nurseries, as to how hardy certain plant are. Sometimes there are scientific trials, but these don't occur fo all plants, are often region-specific, and become outdated as new varieties are introduced. As a person who once made a living by researching such information for pot tags, I can assure you that, for many plants, three different nurseries will give you three different hardiness zones. It's the same with plant size and color, by the way. To be sure, you need to do some research on your own, and the internet makes that easy. I always look first at sites that don't have a vested interest in selling plants, such as botanical garden, plant society, and university websites.

Laura Geoghegan's picture
Laura Geoghegan Tue, 01/07/2014 - 10:21am

It's to hot in zone 8-9 for the tree to survive.  Your zone needs to be on the tag for it to work in your area.

Laura Geoghegan PW

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