My all time favorite. This plant does well in very moist dirt. What I am wondering..how can I get a cutting from my plant ..is this possible?
- Part Sun to Sun
The optimum amount of sun or shade each plant needs to thrive: Full Sun (6+ hours), Part Sun (4-6 hours), Full Shade (up to 4 hours).
This plant is hardy in zones 4 - 9
Zones are based on the lowest average temperature an area is expected to receive during the winter. They are used to determine whether a plant is likely to be perennial in your area. If your zone is equal to or higher than the zone listed for the plant, it will be hardy for you and thrive in your climate.
My Current Zone
Huge 7-8”, ruffled, lavender pink flowers with a cherry red eye are produced all over the densely compact, shrub-like clump of attractive midnight green foliage.Best SellerLong BloomingFall InterestAttracts:HummingbirdsResists:DeerNative to North America
CharacteristicsPlant Type:PerennialHeight Category:TallGarden Height:40 - 48 InchesSpacing:54 - 60 InchesSpread:54 - 60 InchesFlower Colors:PinkFlower Shade:Lavender PinkFoliage Colors:GreenFoliage Shade:Midnight GreenHabit:UprightContainer Role:Thriller
Plant NeedsLight Requirement:Part Sun to SunMaintenance Category:EasyBloom Time:Mid SummerBloom Time:Late SummerBloom Time:Early FallHardiness Zones:4a, 4b, 5a, 5b, 6a, 6b, 7a, 7b, 8a, 8b, 9a, 9bWater Category:AverageSoil Fertility Requirement:Average SoilSoil PH Category:Acidic SoilUses:LandscapeUses Notes:
Great in landscapes.Maintenance Notes:
Hibiscus love the sun and need moist, well-drained soil. Keeping these plants watered will result in larger flowers and lush foliage. Deadheading will improve the appearance of the plant, but is not necessary for continued bloom. It is best to plant Hibiscus in the garden before the heat of the summer arrives, and should be heavily mulched the first winter. In spring, cut back any remaining stems before new growth appears. Do not trim back in fall. A strong pair of loppers or a saw will be necessary to cut this plant back. Be advised that Hibiscus is always one of the last perennials to emerge in spring. Be patient, even if you think it is dead, it most likely isn't. Its vigorous growth rate more than makes up for this late start, however. Japanese beetles find these plants especially delicious.Summerific® 'Berry Awesome' Hibiscus hybrid USPP 27,936, Can 5,647
Dana MeadowsGeorgiaUnited States2 weeks ago
I got this plant last year at an end of the year sale at Loews for $5.00 and grabbed it. It barely had any leaves and looked kind of sad but I thought with some TLC before winter and a good layer of shredded leaf mulch it would survive. Plus I live in Zone 5 Upstate New York and Lake Ontario gives us plenty of Lake Effect snow in winter and so between the leaf mulch and snow cover I had a lot of hope. I was so excited this Spring when I saw the new growth coming from the ground! The garden I planted it in is a moist/wet area of my yard and with the abundance of rain our area has had this summer it has been a happy plant. Right now it is loaded with buds and the flowers are starting to open. The color of the flowers in combination with the dark blackish green maple leaves is a beautiful combination. I also like that it won't get so big as some hibiscus get. Now I want another one!!! I am glad we found each other!Cheryl DexterNew YorkUnited States1 year ago