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Giant Chain Fern Woodwardia fimbriata Woodwardia fimbriata is the largest fern native to North America and is found along the western half of Oregon Washington and British Columbia. It grows as far south as California and Baja California as well as in Nevada and Arizona. The soft green long fronds and graceful shape of the fern is beautiful in the wild as well as the garden where it will only reach five feet tall. The common name giant chain fern" comes from the placement of the sori which resembles links on a metal chain. 1
or Pork and Beans Sedum x rubrotinctum Moderate-growing evergreen succulent to 6-8” tall, spreading via sprawling stems that root as they touch the ground. Fleshy, tightly-clustered, jelly-bean-like green leaves exhibit an attractive red-tinge at the tips of their foliage, a color that intensifies in cooler weather or when planted in sunny areas. Shadier exposures will produce less foliage pigmentation. Adding further appeal are the clusters of small yellow flowers that appear directly atop the stem tips in winter, and stand out nicely against the red-tinged foliage. Great as a groundcover, rock garden planting, or for using as a low-growing filler in mixed succulent planters. Tolerates a variety of different soil types (provided they’re well-drained), requires little water once fully established, and thrives in a sun to partial shade exposure. USDA Zone: 9A-11 Sunset Zone: 8, 9, 12, 14-24, H1, H2   1
Placeholder Thunbergia Sunny Susy® Yellow Dark Eye Fast-growing perennial vine with stems growing to 4-8' long. Vigorous lush-looking dark-green foliage provides and outstanding contrast for the abundance of vivid dark-eyed sunny-yellow flowers that adorn the garden spring through fall. Great for trellises or arbors and makes a wonderful container specimen. Also looks lovely draping over the edge of a hanging basket. Prefers a moist well-drained soil and a full sun to partial shade exposure. 1
Teucrium chamaedrys Teucrium chamaedrys Moderate-growing shrubby evergreen perennial to 12-18” tall x 24-30” wide. This species is greatly admired for its heavily-serrated aromatic dark-green foliage highlighted with tall spikes of showy magenta-pink flowers that rise above the attractive foliage throughout summer. Great as a low-maintenance addition to the perennial or herb garden as a filler around shrubs or even pruned into a small hedge. Attracts bees. Moderate to light water needs once established. Full sun. 1
Iris Douglasiana Iris Douglasiana known as the Douglas Iris is a California native perennial. It’s a vigorous growing plant that forms 18 inch tall by 36 inches wide clumps of arching evergreen leaves. Lavender blue to near white flowers appear in spring on 2 foot tall stems. Most Iris douglasiana are entirely blue. They are best planted in full sun to light shade on the coast and in light shade in the warmer inland areas. They require occasional water. 1
Salvia chamaedryoides Moderate-growing evergreen perennial to 1-2’ tall spreading to 2-4’ wide via underground runners. This attractive species forms a low-growing mound of silvery-gray foliage contrasted with spikes of showy hummingbird-attracting bright-sky-blue flowers appearing primarily mid-spring into fall with intermittent bloom throughout the year in mild climates. Remove spent flowers to encourage re-blooming. Well-suited in rock gardens borders or planters and makes a good slope or hillside planting. Requires a well-drained soil in a full sun to light shade exposure. Low water requirement once established.   1
Stella d'Oro Daylily Hemerocallis ‘Stella De Oro’ Moderate to fast-growing, clumping herbaceous perennial to 12-18” tall and wide. Hemerocallis has long been a versatile landscape favorite, prized for its low-maintenance nature, gracefully-arching foliage and long-blooming display of showy, lily-like flowers. This popular, cold-hardy dwarf variety features narrow, dark-green leaves accented with stems of eye-catching, lightly-fragrant, ruffled golden-yellow flowers that rise above the attractive foliage in summer, attracting butterflies. Well suited as an accent or massed groundcover, or in mixed shrub borders as a texture contrast to deeper-colored broadleaf shrubs. Also makes a fine container specimen. Tolerates a variety of soil types and while this variety requires little water once established, a more robust-looking specimen in achieved with regular watering in a partial to full sun exposure.   1
Tagetes lemmonii Fast-growing, shrubby evergreen perennial with an upright growth habit to 3-6’ tall and wide. This heat tolerant species forms a billowing mound of finely-divided, aromatic, medium-green foliage that emits a strong fragrance when brushed or rubbed against, with hints of marigold, mint and lemon. Prized for its abundant display of butterfly-attracting, daisy-like, golden-yellow flowers that rise above the fragrant foliage fall into spring, with sporadic bloom throughout the year in mild climates. This species can self sow which should be considered when choosing a planting location. Well-suited in mixed borders, wildflower gardens, cottage gardens, as a slope or background planting, or as a colorful container specimen. While this species can tolerate periods of drought, it performs best with light regular watering in a well-drained soil, and prefers a full to partial sun exposure. Deer resistant. USDA Zone: 8A-11 Sunset Zone: 8-10, 12-24, H1 1
Dusty Miller Centaurea cineraria Centaurea cineraria sometimes called ‘Velvet Centaurea’ is also known as “Dusty Miller”. It is a small plant that originates from an island in Italy. The mature plants will grow from 6 inches to 24 inches. They prefer full sun but will tolerate light shade. Prefers average to rich well-drained soil. Centaurea cineraria will produce small white or yellow flowers in the summer but these are usually insignificant flowers. Depending on climate Dusty Miller can be grown as either an annual or a perennial. 1
Echeveria elegans Echeveria elegans is sometimes referred to as Mexican Snowball. It is a succulent that forms gray-leafed rosettes in a tight formation. These form a small dense mound or can spread to be a groundcover. Echeveria elegans grows to about 8 in. tall and spreads to a width of almost 12 in. The pink flowers of Echeveria elegans have a slight yellow hue. Echeveria elegans is considered to be drought tolerant but it does best with occasional watering in a well drained soil. This is typical of many echeveria. They can be planted in full sun in coastal areas and they like some light shade when planted inland. 1
Echeveria imbricata Echeveria 'Imbricata' is a very popular vigorous growing succulent. It gets 4 to 8 in. wide with tight rosettes of flat grey-green leaves. When it is mature Echeveria 'Imbricata' forms large solid clumps 4 to 6 in. tall. In spring and early summer it produces slightly branched stems that bear clusters of red and yellow flowers. Echeveria 'Imbricata' does best when planted in full sun. In hotter inland climates part sun to light shade are more the norm. As with most echeveria 'Imbricata' likes well drained soil and only occasional water. Echeveria 'Imbricata' is a hybrid created in the early 1870's. As with some other echeveria ‘Imbricata’ is sometimes called Hens and Chicks because of the way the plant clumps and produces smaller rosettes or ‘chicks’. 1
Gaura lindheimeri Gaura lindheimeri is an herbaceous perennial that grows in a loose bushy clump 2-4 feet tall with a spread of 2-3 feet . The stems are slender and wiry and covered with tiny hairs. The leaves are spoon shaped 1-3 inches long with toothed margins. The flowers are produced above the foliage on erect spikes up to 20+ inches. They continue to elongate throughout the extended blooming period of late spring until first frost. The individual flowers are about an inch across and have four reflexed petals. They are white when they open at dawn fading to rose-pink by the end of the day. Only a few flowers are open at any one time and each drops off after blooming leaving a clean neat stalk. Consider it to be a heat tolerant perennial. 1
Russelia equisetiformis Fast-growing evergreen perennial to 3-5’ tall and wide. Best-suited to mild frost-free climates this floriferous species features narrow rush-like bright-green foliage that emerges upright then gracefully arches to forms an attractive rounded-mound. Abundant clusters of showy tubular bright-red flowers appear primarily in spring and summer with bloom continuing into fall in mild climates. A favorite for butterflies and hummingbirds. Well-suited in planters as an accent border or rock garden specimen and is great for cascading over walls or as a colorful container or hanging basket specimen. Tolerates heat wind and a variety of soil types provided they’re well-drained. Prefers a sun to partial shade exposure though best growth and flowering performance is achieved in a sunny exposure where the fine textured foliage often develops an attractive red-tinge. 1
Santolina virens Moderate-growing evergreen sub-shrub to 2’ tall x 2-3’ wide. This long-lived, heat-tolerant species forms a dense mound of fragrant, bright-green foliage contrasted with button-like, bright yellow flowers that rise above the attractive foliage in summer. Well-suited in beds, borders and containers, as an herb or rock garden accent, or as a dense-growing edging or groundcover. A hard pruning in early-spring will help promote a more vigorous growing, compact and tidy-looking specimen. This tough landscape favorite tolerates coastal conditions, drought and a variety of soil types, though a fast-draining soil is essential for this species to prosper. Thrives in a full sun exposure. USDA Zone: 5A-11 Sunset Zone: 3-9, 14-24 1
Hen and Chicks Sempervivum tectorum Soft grey-green fleshy leaves grow quickly in clumping rosettes up to 24 wide. Great for rock gardens containers. Once established require little water. As with all sempervivum the larger center rosette the 'hen' sprouts smaller rosettes called the'chicks'. Over time the center rosette can die leaving the smaller 'chicks' to continue growing.   1
Santa Barbara Daisy Erigeron karvinskianus Erigeron karvinskianus. It is often asked for in the nursery but as Santa Barbara Daisy. Correctly pronouncing erigeron karvinskianus is challenging for most. Santa Barbara Daisy is a trailing groundcover that grows and spreads 3-5 ft. wide and about 1-2 ft. tall. It is beautiful when grown cascading over walls or in pots. Almost year-round it produces small white daisies with a touch of pink bloom. It does best in a cool spot with sun to light shade. If given moderate watering it can be invasive but it is tolerant of poor soil conditions. It needs to be cut back periodically. It is cold hardy to about 15 to 20 degrees F. Santa Barbara Daisy as the name might imply prefers a coastal climate. With high inland heat in the summer it shuts down but as soon as the weather cools again it perks up and blooms. 1
Hens and Chicks Sempervivum ‘Ruby Heart’ This selection forms rosettes of pointed tips with silvery blue to blue-green leaves which are flushed rosy red at the base. This color varies by season intensifying in cold temperatures. In midsummer unique pinkish purple flowers are held aloft on short leafy stalks. As with all Sempervivum there is one large central rosette called the "hen" which sprouts many smaller rosettes around it called "chicks". As the plants age the "hen" may die out and be replaced by the "chicks". Plants can be divided easily at any time by pulling up some of the "chicks" and replanting them elsewhere. Excellent choice for rock gardens combo planters or small areas. Interesting foliage color.   1
Placeholder Sedum spurium ‘Dragon’s Blood’ Fast-growing evergreen succulent to 4-6” tall x 18-24” wide. This popular and hardy variety is prized for its ability to quickly form a dense, weed-discouraging mat of attractive red-edged, bronzy-green to purplish-green foliage that turns a brilliant red in the cool of fall and winter. Adding further appeal are the abundant, butterfly-attracting, showy deep-red flowers that appear atop the attractive foliage in late-summer. Well-suited as a dry-area groundcover, in borders, medians, containers, mixed succulent plantings or rock gardens. Tolerates heat and poor soil provided it’s fast-draining, and requires little water once established. Thrives in a full to partial sun exposure. USDA Zone: 4A-9B Sunset Zone: 1-10, 14-24 1
Hens 'n Chicks Sempervivum Red Beauty 'Red Beauty' sports medium sized fairly open rosettes of grey-green leaves with blood-red tips. This color may vary from season to season. Clusters of light pink flowers are produced in midsummer. Like all Sempervivum the larger center rosette is called the hen" which sprouts many smaller rosettes around it called "chicks". As the plants age the "hen" may die out and be replaced by the ""chicks"". Plants can be divided easily at any time by pulling up some of the "chicks" and replanting them elsewhere. This plant is particularly effective when planted in the cracks and crevices of stone walls or walkways. It is also very attractive in containers.   1
Sedum rupestre ‘Blue Spruce’ Fast-growing evergreen succulent to 6" tall x 12-18" wide. Attractive needle-like bluish-gray foliage reminiscent of a blue spruce tree develops an attractive reddish-purple tinge in the colder months. Small dainty yellow flowers rise above the regal looking foliage in early-summer. Great as a rock garden accent or groundcover and does well in containers. Requires a well-drained soil and has low water needs once established. Performs best in a full to partial sun exposure. 1
Senecio vitalis Moderately fast-growing evergreen succulent to 12-18” tall x 3-4’ wide. This attractive species forms a uniform-looking mound of long, narrow, upright-growing bluish-green foliage that makes a wonderful contrast to deeper-colored, broad-leafed shrubs or succulents. Adding further appeal to this popular species are the cream-colored flowers that appear from late-spring to early-summer.  Great for beds, borders, or for use in mixed succulent plantings (ground or container). Requires well-drained soil and little water once fully established, and thrives in a sun to light shade exposure.   1
Portulacaria afra An upright growing plant (8-12 feet tall) with reddish brown stems and 1/2 long emerald green leaves.  Looks a little like a dwarf jade plant. Plant in sun or shade with little or no supplemental irrigation.  Hardy to at least 25 degrees. Makes a great drought tolerant foundation plant and can be kept almost any size with pruning. 1
Echeveria Blue Curls Echeveria 'Blue Curls' is a mostly solitary succulent plant. It produces rosettes growing to 10 in. wide. The edges are curly blue-green and they assume pink hues in during spring and fall. Echeveria 'Blue Curls' produceS reddish-pink flowers on long stalks durting the summer. Stem development is slow. Echeveria 'Blue Curls' prefers to be planted in full sun or light shade in well drained soil. The colors are more pronounced when grown in full sun. 1
Verbena bonariensis Verbena bonariensis Fast-growing perennial with an open, upright growth habit to 4-6' tall x 3-4' wide. This long-blooming species develops slender, willowy stems of bright-green foliage topped with vibrant light-purple flower clusters that appear late-spring to fall. A favorite for butterflies. Great for cottage gardens, in beds and borders, or as a colorful contrast to broadleaf shrubs. Its lightly foliated stems create an airy appearance that is perfect for applications requiring a see-through effect. Prune occasionally if a lower, more dense-growing specimen is desired. This heat-loving species can reseed in open areas, has low to moderate water needs once established, and thrives in a full to partial sun exposure.   1
Placeholder Westringia ‘Blue Gem’ TM Blue Gem™ possibly is one of  the best flowering Westringia. Vibrant bluish-purple flowers stand out against very attractive grayish foliage. Responds well to pruning after flowering to maintain its  compact habit. Blooms profusely in spring with occasional blooms throughout the year. Water regularly to establish. Full sun. Excellent selection for a native garden. 1
Ground Morning Glory Convolvulus ‘Mauritanicus’ Convolvulus Mauritanicus is an easy to grow trailing perennial which is sometimnes used as a grouncover and is sometimes called Ground Morning Glory. It can drape itself over the edge growing areas or planters. It has delicate blue flowers. Convolvulus spreads in a refined manner and flowers from spring into autumn. It's easy to trim it back when grows too far. Convolvulus Mauritanicus is used a lot in hanging baskets. 1
Cousin Itt™ Acacia Acacia cognata 'ACCOG01' Cousin Itt™ PP #25,133 Mounding evergreen shrub growing to 2-3' tall x 3-5' wide. This unique and attractive low-growing form of River Wattle features soft drooping light green sometimes red tinged new foliage that eventually matures to a rich emerald-green.  Blooming can be sporadic with pale-yellow flowers produced throughout spring. A well-drained soil is critical for the success of this plant. While generally considered heat tolerant with relatively low water needs supplemental watering during the warmer months is preferred. Allow soil to dry between waterings. Deer resistant. Does well in containers. Prefers a full sun to partial shade exposure. 2
California Buckwheat Eriogonum fasciculatum Eriogonum fasciculatum (California Buckwheat) is sometimes also called 'Warriner Lytle'. It is a sprawling low-growing plant that occasionally can grow to 2 feet tall but is usually a plant that hugs the ground to about 4 ft. wide. It has attractive fine-textured dark green small needle-like leaves and an arching growth habit. Tight round clusters of creamy white to pink flowers will turn to a rust color in summer. Eriogonum fasciculatum should be planted in full sun and requires occasional to little irrigation. This is a great plant for dry slopes. 1
Coneflower Echinacea purpurea ‘Magnus’ Echinacea purpurea 'Magnus' is a classic purple coneflower. Its flowers produce fragrant rose-pink petals that surround a reddish brown central cone forming flat flower heads. The newer blooms are more intense in color and then they fade to pale rose as they age. This makes for a ‘bi-color” effect. 'Magnus' is noted for its large daisy-like flowers. They appear mid-summer and long through the fall. Echinacea purpurea is native to most areas of the United States. 1
         

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