Rose of Sharon

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  • Blue CHIFFON® Rose of Sharon

    Large puffed flowers would make Blue Chiffon® rose of Sharon special enough, but the rich blue color sends it beyond that. It’s a valuable addition to the late summer garden where it stands out as a specimen or ties the entire space together with other blue-flowered shrubs or perennials. With a tolerance for clay soil, black walnut trees, deer, drought, and heat it can bring beauty to many tough spots.

    Why grow Blue Chiffon® rose of Sharon?

    • eye-catching true blue flowers
    • easy care maintenace
    • low seed set and long bloom time
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  • Azurri Blue SATIN® Rose of Sharon

    A huge improvement over older blue varieties, it has a full, consistent habit and is seedless. Durable, adaptable H. syriacus tolerates most conditions, including clay soils and black walnut.

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  • Dark Lavender CHIFFON® Rose of Sharon

    Sometimes you just get lucky. We found this improved, darker colored branch sport on Lavender Chiffon plant growing right at the nursery entrance. The flower color is a richer, darker lavender and thus replaces the older version.

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  • Lavender CHIFFON™ Rose of Sharon

    Large lavender flowers have a distinctive lacy center tuft. This adaptable plant adds easy color to the summer garden and tolerates most conditions, including clay soils and black walnut.

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  • LIL’ KIM® Red Rose of Sharon

    This dwarf rose of Sharon has deep rosy-pink flowers with a red eye. It is a good choice for containers and smaller landscapes. Durable, adaptable H. syriacus will tolerate both clay soils and black walnut.

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  • LIL’ KIM® Rose of Sharon

    The dwarf habit of this rose of Sharon makes it a good fit for small landscapes and container gardens. Dainty white flowers have a showy red eye, and last for three days rather than the typical one. A durable, adaptable plant that will tolerate most conditions including clay soils and black walnut.

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  • LIL’ KIM® Violet Rose of Sharon

    Dwarf rose of Sharon is a good fit for containers and smaller landscapes. This selection has large (3″ across) violet flowers that have a pronounced red eye. Durable, adaptable H. syriacus will tolerate most conditions including clay soil and black walnut.

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  • Magenta CHIFFON® Rose of Sharon

    This addition to the best selling Chiffon series shares the trademark double, anemone-like blooms and soft, graceful habit but with deeply saturated vibrant magenta flowers. Can be grown as a standard or shrub.

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  • PARAPLU ADORNED® Rose of Sharon

    Making a splash in the world of hibiscus, Paraplu Adorned® rose of Sharon has foliage unlike any other. Its large, maple-shaped leaves emerge a bright chartreuse-yellow in the spring and over time develop an irregular green spot in the middle. This type of variegation is doubly eye-catching next to its light purple, two-toned flowers. With its nicely mounded habit and high contrast coloring, it will provide a lovely view all summer long in borders, along foundations, or even as a hedge.

    Why grow Paraplu Adorned rose of Sharon?
    – Interesting foliage in shape and color.
    – Summer long flower show.
    – Attracts pollinators.

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  • PARAPLU PINK INK® Rose of Sharon

    We selected this variety from Minier Nurseries in France for the size of its blooms and its unusual color. Each pure white, satellite dish-like bloom is painted, tie-dye style, with red and pink from the inside to the edges. Abundant flower set, coupled with the bright green leaves, creates an incredible effect in the landscape.

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  • PARAPLU ROUGE™ Rose of Sharon

    We keep searching and thus far have found no true red-flowered roses of Sharon, but this is the market, reddish-pink we’ve ever seen. So whether you call it rouge or horticulture red, this large-flowered single is a standout plant in both our trials and our test garden.

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  • PARAPLU VIOLET® Rose of Sharon

    As you can see, its color is beautiful, but seeing it in person is a totally different experience. Its luminous flowers have a super-intense hue that stops people in their tracks, as we have seen multiple times touring visitors around our trial garden when this plant was still under evaluation. Like Paraplu Pink Ink hibiscus, this beauty from Minier Nursery was selected for its extraordinary bloom size and color, as well as its elegant habit.

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  • Pink CHIFFON® Rose of Sharon

    Large, clear pink flowers have a pretty lacy center tuft. The unusual flower color is a lovely addition to the late summer landscape. This durable, adaptable plant will tolerate most conditions, including clay soils and black walnut.

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  • POLLYPETITE® Rose of Sharon

    Dwarf hibiscus with big impact. Pollypetite® is a dwarf hybrid hibiscus with a unique, useful habit – it naturally grows as a rounded ball, just 3-4′ tall and wide. Lavender flowers contrast with deep green foliage; very low seed set is a big plus.

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  • PURPLE PILLAR® Rose of Sharon

    A very fastigiate selection, Purple Pillar hibiscus brings the durable, easy growth of rose of Sharon to narrow spaces. Use this columnar plant for hedges or screens; it provides showy summer color for tight sites. The flowers are large and semi-doubled. Like other H. syriacus, this adaptable plant will tolerate black walnut and clay soils.

    Why grow Purple pillar rose of Sharon?
    – Useful durable performance.
    – Interesting upright habit.
    – Large, ruffled flowers for summer interest.

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  • RED PILLAR® Rose of Sharon

    All the splendor of the Pillar series with a narrow habit, but with delicious dark red coloring in the flowers. Each bullseye-like bloom on Red Pillar® rose of Sharon is like a magnet for human and hummingbird visitors alike. Together the dramatic coloring and upright habit make it an exciting specimen. In that position, its plentiful two-toned flowers can create a color palette for the garden. The dark red, pink, and even creamy white (if you include the stamen) tie the space together with a tropical, romantic, or formal aesthetic, depending on which plants you pair with it. Red Pillar also creates quite an impact when planted in a group as a screen for a patio or as a hedge between neighbors. A wall of flowers is better than most views.

    Why grow Red Pillar rose of Sharon?
    – Useful tough nature, great resistance to deer, and tolerance of drought, salt, and heat.
    – Interesting upright habit.
    – Low maintenance care with no need to prune to shape.

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