Shrubs, trees, ground covers, native plants, and seasonal color

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Click on any of the alpha indexes below to view the corresponding lists of plants.

The default list is displayed alphabetically by common name for all plant types. You can view the plants by clicking on the Scientific Name or limit the plant type by using the drop down.

Plants actively being grown for the current season are shown -- selecting Discontinued Items will show plants we have offered in the past. 

Select Plant Type:
Include:  Discontinued Items
Botanical Name     Common Name
A B C D E F-G H I J-L M-O P Q R S T U-Z ALL
Salvia, Blue

Salvia, Blue

Botanical Name: Salvia sinaloensis

Mexican native salvia with a compact spreading growth habit. The stems and flower calyx are both slightly hairy; neon blue flowers with white spots on the lower petals appear spring to fall and are very distinguishable against the bronze-green foliage.

Underground stolons allow Bicolor Sage to spread out, easily becoming a perennial groundcover.

Member of Plants for Texas Program


Salvia, Greggii Coral

Salvia, Greggii Coral

Botanical Name: Salvia greggii

Texas native, Autumn Sage is a popular semi-evergreen shrub ideal for hot and dry and well-drained alkaline soils. Once established, it is one of the best drought tolerant choices for any landscape.

Branch growth normally originates from the base, forming a natural vase shape with dull green aromatic leaves.  Blooms appear in abundance spring to fall, attracting hummingbirds and butterflies with ease. Appreciates a good pruning in the winter when leaves have fallen off. 


Salvia, Greggii Pink

Salvia, Greggii Pink

Botanical Name: Salvia greggii

Texas native, Autumn Sage is a popular semi-evergreen shrub ideal for hot and dry and well-drained alkaline soils. Once established, it is one of the best drought tolerant choices for any landscape.

Branch growth normally originates from the base, forming a natural vase shape with dull green aromatic leaves.  Blooms appear in abundance spring to fall, attracting hummingbirds and butterflies with ease. Appreciates a good pruning in the winter when leaves have fallen off. 


Salvia, Greggii Raspberry

Salvia, Greggii Raspberry

Botanical Name: Salvia greggii

Texas native, Autumn Sage is a popular semi-evergreen shrub ideal for hot and dry and well-drained alkaline soils. Once established, it is one of the best drought tolerant choices for any landscape.

Branch growth normally originates from the base, forming a natural vase shape with dull green aromatic leaves.  Blooms appear in abundance spring to fall, attracting hummingbirds and butterflies with ease. Appreciates a good pruning in the winter when leaves have fallen off. 


Salvia, Greggii Red

Salvia, Greggii Red

Botanical Name: Salvia greggii

Texas native, Autumn Sage is a popular semi-evergreen shrub ideal for hot and dry and well-drained alkaline soils. Once established, it is one of the best drought tolerant choices for any landscape.

Branch growth normally originates from the base, forming a natural vase shape with dull green aromatic leaves.  Blooms appear in abundance spring to fall, attracting hummingbirds and butterflies with ease. Appreciates a good pruning in the winter when leaves have fallen off. 


Salvia, Greggii White

Salvia, Greggii White

Botanical Name: Salvia greggii

Texas native, Autumn Sage is a popular semi-evergreen shrub ideal for hot and dry and well-drained alkaline soils. Once established, it is one of the best drought tolerant choices for any landscape.

Branch growth normally originates from the base, forming a natural vase shape with dull green aromatic leaves.  Blooms appear in abundance spring to fall, attracting hummingbirds and butterflies with ease. Appreciates a good pruning in the winter when leaves have fallen off. 


Salvia, leucantha

Salvia, leucantha

Botanical Name: Salvia leucantha
Tough, low maintenance perennial with stunning purple & white blooms throughout the summer months. Grows four feet tall and wide.

Salvia, Mealy Blue Sage

Salvia, Mealy Blue Sage

Botanical Name: Salvia farinacea 'Evolution'
Summer blooming perennial that grows three feet tall and two feet wide. Light and dark blue cultivars available.

Salvia, Red Hot Sally

Salvia, Red Hot Sally

Botanical Name: Salvia splendens
Popular summer blooming perennial that attracts butterflies and bees easily. Quite heat tolerant for a summer annual, deadheading will promote better blooms. Fall 2008 Cultivar : Vista Red

Senisa, Compact

Senisa, Compact

Botanical Name: Leucophyllum frutescens 'Compacta'

Senisa, or Cenizo, is a Texas native shrub that tolerates just about any type or condition of soil as long as excellent drainage is provided; tolerates heat, drought, and salt spray very well.

The semi-loose round growth habit can be amended with regular pruning, encouraging a tighter and more uniform growth habit. The silver foliage is moderately pubescent, no more than one inch in length. Purple-pink tubular flowers appear throughout the growing season, primarily after a healthy rain.

Senisa is a superior choice for xeriscaping, but can fit easily into any greenscape. No serious pest or disease issues. 


Senisa, Greencloud

Senisa, Greencloud

Botanical Name: Leucophyllum frutescens 'Greencloud'

Senisa, or Cenizo, is a Texas native shrub that tolerates just about any type or condition of soil as long as excellent drainage is provided; tolerates heat, drought, and salt spray very well.

The semi-loose round growth habit can be amended with regular pruning, encouraging a tighter and more uniform growth habit. The foliage is moderately pubescent, no more than one inch in length. Purple-pink tubular flowers appear throughout the growing season, primarily after a healthy rain. 'Greencloud' has a slightly faster growth habit over Compact Senisa, and the foliage is grayish-green. 

Senisa is a superior choice for xeriscaping, but can fit easily into any greenscape. No notable pest or disease issues. 


Skullcap

Skullcap

Botanical Name: Scutellaria suffrutescens
Semi-deciduous perennial that blooms spring to fall, establishing a small twelve inch tall and two foot wide ball. Good drainage is a must.

Snapdragons

Snapdragons

Botanical Name: Antirrhinum majus

Available spring-summer-fall

We carry a dwarf cultivar called 'Tahiti' and also the regular 'Skyrocket'. 'Tahiti' is a cultivar that is more heat tolerant and gets only 8-10" tall. Best planted 6" apart. They come in yellow, pink, purple, and red. 'Skyrocket can reach up to 15-20", but requires more water.


Spider Lily

Spider Lily

Botanical Name: Hymenocallis liriosme

Native to wetter areas around East Texas.

Large clumping perennial bulb plant that grows fine in sun or shade, however requires moist fertile soils that never completely dry out. Grown for the extremely attractive and fragrant white flowers that emerge in the spring and summer.

No major insect or plant disease problems.


Sumac, Evergreen

Sumac, Evergreen

Botanical Name: Rhus Virens

A Texas native that struggles to be a small tree, and naturally forms a multitrunked large shrub.   The compound leaves of the Evergreen Sumac start out pinkish-green, and turn lustrous dark green shortly after. In the winter the foliage turns maroon, falling off completely in the late winter as it begins to put on new foliage.

The new stems emerge red with a layer of gray fuzz, but turn green with age as well. The smooth light-gray bark predominates most of the stems, but the main trunk with age begins to form a patchwork of scaly bark that gives it an older, handsome look.

The small flowers are slightly fragrant and greenish-white, appearing in clusters in the late summer. The small red drupe fruits are slightly pubescent and continue to compliment the foliage throughout the winter while birds feast on them. Only females will produce the flowers and fruit.

Low maintenance and drought tolerant -- as long as the soil is not too moist, will adapt to any condition. 


Sumac, Flameleaf

Sumac, Flameleaf

Botanical Name: Rhus copallina

A Texas native shrub that tries to be a small tree, however the stems are thin and droop easily with age. Naturally forms an irregular crown with crooked, spreading branches. Underground rhizomes, coupled with its ease of self-seeding, allow this Sumac to quickly create thickets and massings.

The name “Winged Sumac” comes from the easily identifiable leaf stalk being winged between leaflets. The dark green foliage in the summer is complimented by the large tight terminal panicle of flowers, yellow-green in color.  “Flame Leaf Sumac” comes from the outstanding red foliage in the fall, which is complimented by the multitude of red drupe berries following the blooms mid-summer.

This sumac is very low maintenance, and highly drought tolerant; an ideal choice for harsh landscape environments that demand some type of vegetation. 


Sweet Potato, Black Heart

Sweet Potato, Black Heart

Botanical Name: Ipomoea batatas

Medium-fast growing perennial vine with black heart-shaped leaves. Tolerates the Texas heat and full sun, but exhibits much richer color when grown in partial shade. Grows best in well-drained but moist soils either as a groundcover or cascading in hanging baskets.


Sweet Potato, Blackie

Sweet Potato, Blackie

Botanical Name: Ipomoea batatas 'Blackie'

Medium-fast growing perennial vine with black heart-shaped leaves. Tolerates the Texas heat and full sun, but exhibits much richer color when grown in partial shade. Grows best in well-drained but moist soils either as a groundcover or cascading in hanging baskets. Small blooms are biolet to lavender in color. 


Sweet Potato, Marguerite

Sweet Potato, Marguerite

Botanical Name: Ipomoea batatas 'Marguerite'

Medium-fast growing perennial vine with lime green heart-shaped leaves. Tolerates the Texas heat and full sun, but exhibits much richer color when grown in partial shade. Grows best in well-drained but moist soils either as a groundcover or cascading in hanging baskets.


Sweet Potato, Variegated

Sweet Potato, Variegated

Botanical Name: Ipomoea tricolor

Fast growing perennial vine with bright green heart-shaped leaves with tri-color variegated leaves. Trumpet shaped flowers can be up to five inches in diameter, opening in the morning and lasting only for one day. They are commonly grown as an annual vine, and can easily take over the area - a great choice for areas that can be unsightly year around but not easy to remove, such as fences, dead trees, or brush piles. 


Sycamore, Mexican

Sycamore, Mexican

Botanical Name: Platanus occidentalis 'Mexicana'

The Mexican Sycamore was introduced to the Southern Texas landscapes in the past decade; its higher resistance to bacterial leaf scorch makes it a superior substitute to the American Sycamore. In addition, it prefers alkaline soils and is generally insect and disease free; very fast growing. The bark peels off in irregular patches as the tree grows, giving a handsome mottled look.

The top of the large leaves are green, while undersides a silvery pubescent hue, growing up to eight inches across. They turn brown in the fall and if windy, blow effortlessly into your neighbor’s yard, saving you time and energy in raking them up.

Mexican Sycamore is monoecious, meaning male and female flowers are separated but borne on the same tree, and pollinated by the wind. Pollinated female flowers will form a stiff ball, covered with densely compacted mesh of several hundred seeds, forming a ball measuring 1.5 inches in diameter. In the winter, the cohesion of the ball breaks down releasing the hundreds of seeds into the wind to be blown away – maybe to your neighbor’s yard yet again – the gift that keeps giving!