quinata (Fiveleaf Akebia): H20-40’. Racemes of fragrant flowers in shades of purple. Purple fruit in fall. Can be used as a twining vine or rampart ground cover.
CAMPSIS (Trumpet Vine)
(Sun) Summer-Early Fall
radicans: H30’. Extremely vigorous vine with orange/red trumpet-shaped flowers. Attracts hummingbirds. Use on fence posts, trellises, and screens.
x tagliabuana ‘Mme. Galen’: H15-30’. Climbing vine with big , showy, salmon-red flowers.
Sun/Part Shade) Summer
Showy, large-flowering vines for use as an attractive cover for fences, trellises, latticework, or large woody shrubs.
‘Belle of Woking’: H4-6’. Blue double 4-6” flowers (May, June, & Sept).
‘Comtesse de Bouchaud’: H8-12’. Rosy-lilac 6-7” flowers (June-Sept).
‘Jackmanni’: H8-12’. Velvety deep purple 5-6” flowers (June-Sept).
‘Jackmanni Superba’: H8-12’. Like its more famous namesake but with broader petals for a fuller appearance. 4-6” flowers bloom continuously from June to September
HEDERA (English Ivy)
helix (English Ivy): Large, semi-evergreen leaves, bright to dark green depending on sunlight intensity. Ground cover foliage plant.
HYDRANGEA (Climbing Hydrangea)
(Sun/Part Shade) Late Spring/Early Summer
anomala petiolaris: H60-80’. Climbing vine with lush, round dark green foliage. Clusters of sweetly fragrant white flowers.
x brownii (Brown’s Honeysuckle; Scarlet Trumpet Honeysuckle) ‘Dropmore Scarlet’: H20’. Quick growing climbing vine with slender red/orange tubular flowers (June-Oct).
x heckrotti (Pink Lemonade Honeysuckle) ‘Gold Flame’: H10-20’. Blue-green foliage with fragrant pink-red flowers with yellowish interiors. Flowers heavily in spring and sporadically into fall.
Creeping vines that perform in almost any type of soil. Use as ground cover or high-climbing clinging vines.
Quinquefolia (Virginia Creeper): H30-50’. Lustrous dark green leaves which develop flaming shades of orange and red in the fall.
tricuspidata (Boston Ivy): H30-50’. Dark green 3-lobed leaves which turn scarlet red in fall.
Deciduous climbing, woody vine with vigorous twining stems. Best when trained on an arbor, trellis or fence to allow viewing of the spectacular pendulous violet-purple flower clusters.