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Shrub and Tree Seeds



Hibiscus moscheutos Luna Blush | Rose Mallow


Hibiscus moscheutos Luna Blush Rose Mallow 1

Hibiscus moscheutos Luna Blush Rose Mallow 2

Hibiscus moscheutos Luna Blush Rose Mallow 3

Hibiscus moscheutos Luna Blush Rose Mallow 4

Hibiscus moscheutos Luna Blush Rose Mallow 5
Hibiscus moscheutos Luna Blush | Rose Mallow

9 Available Now

Here I am offering Seeds from Hibiscus moscheutos Luna Blush, also known as Hardy Hibiscus, Rose Mallow, and Swamp Mallow. This plant likes to live in full sun where it grows up to 4 feet tall. Blooming from the middle of Summer until the beginning of Fall this plant has pink, red, and white blossoms. Hibiscus plants in general are a nectar source for the Cloudless Sulphur, Orbed Sulphur, Disguised Scrub-Hairstreak, Yojoa Scrub-Hairstreak, Dukes Skipper, Large Orange Sulphur, White Angled-Sulphur, Yellow Angled-Sulphur, and Monk butterflies, and larval hosts for the Bumelia Webworm and Pearly Wood-nymph moths, and the Cloudless Sulphur butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zones 5 to 10








Hibiscus mutabilis | Confederate Cotton Rose Double


Here I am offering Seeds from Hibiscus mutabilis Confederate Rose Double, also known as Cotton Rose. The flowers open up white or light pink and then they change into a deep red and purple. This shrub likes to live in the full sun and blooms from late Summer until early Fall. This southern beauty is a classic and a must in any southern garden. Hibiscus mutabilis is listed as a famine food. The leaves can be boiled and mixed with salt and oil. Hibiscus plants in general are a nectar source for the Cloudless Sulphur, Orbed Sulphur, Disguised Scrub-Hairstreak, Yojoa Scrub-Hairstreak, Dukes Skipper, Large Orange Sulphur, White Angled-Sulphur, Yellow Angled-Sulphur, and Monk butterflies, and larval hosts for the Bumelia Webworm and Pearly Wood-nymph moths, and the Cloudless Sulphur butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zone 7 to 11

Hibiscus mutabilis Confederate Cotton Rose Double

Hibiscus mutabilis Confederate Cotton Rose Double

Hibiscus mutabilis Confederate Cotton Rose Double

Hibiscus mutabilis Confederate Cotton Rose Double
Hibiscus mutabilis | Confederate Cotton Rose Double

25 Available Now

Here I am offering Seeds from Hibiscus mutabilis Rose Double, also known as Cotton Rose. The flowers open up white or light pink and then they change into a deep red and purple all in one day. It is an amazing display of a quick color change. This shrub likes to live in the full sun and blooms from late Summer until early Fall. This southern beauty is a classic and a must in any southern garden. Hibiscus mutabilis is listed as a famine food. The leaves can be boiled and mixed with salt and oil. Hibiscus plants in general are a nectar source for the Cloudless Sulphur, Orbed Sulphur, Disguised Scrub-Hairstreak, Yojoa Scrub-Hairstreak, Dukes Skipper, Large Orange Sulphur, White Angled-Sulphur, Yellow Angled-Sulphur, and Monk butterflies, and larval hosts for the Bumelia Webworm and Pearly Wood-nymph moths, and the Cloudless Sulphur butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zone 7 to 11








Hibiscus mutabilis single | Cotton Rose


Hibiscus mutabilis single Cotton Rose 1

Hibiscus mutabilis single Cotton Rose 2

Hibiscus mutabilis single Cotton Rose 3

Hibiscus mutabilis single Cotton Rose 4

Hibiscus mutabilis single Cotton Rose 5
Hibiscus mutabilis single | Cotton Rose

30 Available Now

Here I am offering Seeds from Hibiscus mutabilis Rose Single, also known as Cotton Rose. The flowers open up white or light pink and then they change into a deep red and purple all in one day. It is an amazing display of a quick color change. This shrub likes to live in the full sun and blooms from late Summer until early Fall. This southern beauty is a classic and a must in any southern garden. Hibiscus mutabilis is listed as a famine food. The leaves can be boiled and mixed with salt and oil. Hibiscus plants in general are a nectar source for the Cloudless Sulphur, Orbed Sulphur, Disguised Scrub-Hairstreak, Yojoa Scrub-Hairstreak, Dukes Skipper, Large Orange Sulphur, White Angled-Sulphur, Yellow Angled-Sulphur, and Monk butterflies, and larval hosts for the Bumelia Webworm and Pearly Wood-nymph moths, and the Cloudless Sulphur butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zone 7 to 11