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Flowering Vines are affordable ways to add a splash of color to your home

When you want to add a splash of color to a landscape, it’s hard to beat flowering vines for size and impact. We’ve got a vast range of flowering vines for sale at low grower prices, so you’re sure to find a flowering vine to suit your particular needs.

flowering vines for your zone
Whether you live in area three, area 10 or somewhere in between, we’ve got several fantastic flowering vines for your region. Why not try our beautiful pink spreading phlox or the blue alternative. Both these plants thrive in the coldest part three areas, and up to zone 10 and between them they suit a wide variety of color schemes.

Flowering Vines will fill your garden with a wonderful aroma

If you’re looking or flowering vines that will fill your garden with a heavenly scent, then look no further than our range of fragrant flowering vines. Our Halls Japanese honeysuckle and Mayflower are particularly popular choices that produce only gorgeous perfumes. Their colors complement each other too, so they look and smell great planted together.

Flowering Vines need balanced fertilizer to thrive best

Pro tip:
Don’t over fertilize your flowering vines with a high-nitrogen fertilizer. If you do, you risk getting lots of leafy green growth at the expense of colorful flowers.

If you want lots of beautiful flowers, you’re better off using a balanced fertilizer or a fertilizer that’s higher in potassium. This won’t increase the maximum number of flowers your plants can produce, but it can improve the quality of your flowers and help your plants defend against diseases, which will usually diminish flower quality and quantity when they infect flowering plants.

So if you want to grab the best deals on flowering vines, our vast range of flowering vines is sure to contain something beautiful to suit your needs. Buy yours today from just $4.99.

Trumpet Vine - Campsis radicans

The Campsis radicans, known by a variety of names, is most commonly called the Trumpet Vine. The flowering plant was initially found in eastern regions of the United States, but today is cultivated in western areas of the U.S., as far north as Ontario, and parts of Europe and Central and South America.

 

The deciduous vine can reach lengths approaching 33 feet or more, with small, elliptical leaves. The leaves that darken from an emerald tint into a deep, forest green, rarely grow to more than a few centimeters. The Trumpet Vine's defining characteristic is its bright orange or red flower, trumpet-shaped with a yellow-lined interior, that appears at the tail end of the warm season. The dazzling color of the flower was eye-catching even to the early settlers of the North American continent, with colonists from Virginia transplanting the vine back to England as far back as the 1600s.

 

Naturally growing in wooded settings and along riverbanks, the Trumpet Vine is now a popular addition in gardening and bird-watching. The colorful bell of the flower attracts the attention of hummingbirds, while a dense, thick covering of the vines is a popular nesting site for birds of all kinds. The vine is hardy too, ravenously so, and can quickly overtake its surroundings, not limited to other vegetation. Trumpet Vines have been known to devour fences, poles, and whole trees when left to their own devices. Fortunately, the pruning, necessary to keep the vine controlled, is the only maintenance the beautiful plant requires.

 

Trumpet Vines prefer warmer climates but will survive in northern areas, though the flowers in those regions tend towards the smaller side. After the flowering season, the Trumpet Vine produces seed pods that harden and split, releasing hundreds of tiny seeds. Additionally, when the weather warms, the vine's tendrils will begin to creep, latching on to surrounding surfaces. As long the growth of these vines is checked, they are an incredible addition to any garden or landscape.

Wisteria Plant-Wisteria Frutescens

Wisteria is a beautiful climbing vine plant, and it can be trained to work as a climbing vine or as a tree. The vine will either grow clockwise or counterclockwise around a supporting structure. Wisteria is a native plant of Japan, China, and Korea, however, is an introduced species that you find in the Eastern United States. Wisteria is most hardy in zones five through nine. The Wisteria plant needs full sun; if you have dark areas, then the plant will not flower as much and become spindly. The soil needs to be slightly acidic, moist, but yet well-drained. If left with nothing to climb upwards on it can grow into a mound, with cultivation you can teach the Wisteria to grow into a moderate-sized tree with beautiful purple, purple white, pink, or white flowering vines. Flowering for the American species is mid to late summer. Wisteria, once it matures, is a massive plant, so a supporting structure for this is required. The blooming process of Wisteria can take three to five years, but with proper care can accelerate its growth. Wisteria makes a beautiful accent to any area that has a lattice, a climbing structure such as a fence, and even planting it then training it to drape over a rock wall is a beautiful showpiece for an area. As long as the Wisteria is pruned and cut back during the growing season, it can be kept a manageable plant. The seed pods for the North American variety is smooth while the Asian counterpart has fuzzy seed pods; this is a great way to tell the difference in the species. The Asian variety grows very aggressively as the North American variety grows a little less aggressive. You can grow Wisteria from seed; however most buyers get an already started plant.

Halls Honeysuckle Vines

Halls Honeysuckle Vines have a delightful fragrance on a plant that has yellow and white flowers. This is a plant that can be used in landscaping applications as a cover for fences and walls. It may also be used as a shrubbery type of ground cover, or it can be grown on a trellis. Honeysuckle is easy to grow by even novices, and honeysuckle is fast growing. This is evergreen in mild climates but deciduous in colder climates. It is a hardy plant that grows in zones 4 through 11 and will thrive even in poor soils and requires occasional watering because it is a drought-tolerant shrub. In drier conditions with extreme heat, it may require weekly or more than weekly watering. The stems of this plant can grow 20 to 30 feet high when grown on an elevated surface. When honeysuckle is used as a ground cover, it will reach about 2 feet tall and have a shrub appearance. The stems of the honeysuckle plant are hollow. This is an invasive vine if not cut back it can take over. Though this is a vine type plant that can be regularly pruned and shaped in the fall when dormant. The landscaping using the plant to prevent soil erosion may not require pruning depending on how it is used in the landscaping. This is a vine plant that will grow in full sun or partial sun. The honeysuckle flowers are fused at the stem, and the leaves are a medium to dark green. The white and yellow flowers will bloom from early spring through mid-summer with repeated blooms through the season. The leaves on the upper part of the stems are medium green with an underside of the leaves that having a blue-green hue. The leaves grow opposite of each other on the stem on the shrub. The Halls shrub gets a berry that is a purple-black rather than the reddish-orange of different varieties. Honeysuckle blooms have sweet nectar that attracts hummingbirds, other birds, butterflies and other types of wildlife.