Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens
Landscape Architects & Landscape Designers
T h e | D e e p | M i d d l e contemporary-landscape
 

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February 21, 2014
Anika Knox wrote:
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Anika Knox
Thank you. Very helpful.
    Bookmark   February 23, 2014 at 4:36PM
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dautko
Benjamin, this makes a lot of sense. Although I am in zone 6, because of the full sun, the garden can get very dry. We bought the house and garden last summer so have not yet been through a full cycle. However we have a number of native american plants that you mention - they do quite well. I will look to expand this approach.
    Bookmark   March 23, 2014 at 10:51AM
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What Houzz contributors are saying:

Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens added this to Great Design Plants: A Bevy of Beauties from the Meadow
Botanical name: Eupatorium sppCommon names: Joe Pye Weed, mistflower, boneset, snakerootOrigin: Varies by species, but most are native to the Central to Eastern Plains, Midwest, Southeast and New EnglandUSDA zones: 3 to 9, depending on species (find your zone)Water requirement: Varies by species, from moist to dry; most are fairly adaptable once establishedLight requirement: Full sun to partial shadeMature size: Slowly spreading clump to several feet, but depends on speciesBenefits and tolerances: A musky scent butterflies can't resist; great perches for birds; unique tropical formSeasonal interest: Masses of blooms from summer through fall (depends on species, so get one of each for lasting color); a haunting presence in fall and winter; leaf color can be a good yellow in favorable autumn conditionsWhen to plant: Spring to fall
Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens added this to Central Plains Gardener's August Checklist
In August, lots of native perennials are flowering, such as Culver's Root and Eupatorium — both low-maintenance butterfly magnets for moist to medium soils. Above, tall Joe Pye Weed (Eupatorium purpureum) adds architectural interest to a native plant garden, and is a good perch for birds.
Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens added this to 3 Ways Native Plants Make Gardening So Much Better
Liatris, coneflower, rudbeckia, sideoats grama, Indian grass, mountain mint, ironweed, prairie dropseed, aromatic and smooth asters, goldenrod, baptisia, prairie smoke, wild senna, coreopsis. These perennials are the tip of the iceberg when it comes to my rich garden palette (there are more than 7,000 native plants in North America). They're adapted to my climate and clay soil, and properly sited, and I don’t fuss with any of them. I water one or two times a year — usually in the fall, to help them overwinter after a dry August. I cut them down to the ground in mid-March over a long afternoon, using them as free mulch. That’s it. No fertilizing. No pruning. No spraying. I estimate I spend one-quarter of the time “working” in my garden than if I needed to mow. Few people believe me. The key to low-maintenance gardening is choosing native adapted plants, planting thickly to shade out weeds and using a diversity of forms — these strategies will help create a self-maintaining ecosystem that will bring in beneficial bugs to eat the bad ones. And if you don’t like the “natural" look, that’s OK — native plants can be used in formal settings, in drifts or any way you can imagine. As roots mingle and share information about pests and diseases, the soil information highway creates a mutually beneficial ecology. Soil fertility increases. Water penetration becomes deeper. Weeds get crowded out and starved. Two places to find out what's native to you are the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center and The Xerces Society.
Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens added this to 5 Great Plants for Borders and Screens
Looking for something that shoots up into the sky but doesn't get too wide and sprawly? Try Joe Pye Weed (Eupatorium purpureum and E. fisutlosum), which gets 6 to 8 feet tall and 2 to 3 feet wide. Both varieties are native from the Midwest to the East Coast. Sure, it may take two to three years to see these sizes, but a shrub might take 5 to 10 years. Joe Pye Weed prefers a medium to moist soil in full sun, though there are reports of E. purpureum's working in shade while being smaller and flowering less. Butterflies flock to the mid- to late-summer blooms, and birds love perching on the tall stems in winter. (Don't cut it down until early spring, especially if you live in snowy areas — this will help it overwinter better.)
Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens added this to How to Find the Right Native Plants for Your Yard
7. The Find Native Plants website. If you’re looking for a one-stop shop with links to local nurseries, seed sources and books on native plants and their natural environments, then this site is for you. It’s generated by the writers at the website Native Plants and Wildlife Gardens (of which I am a part). Tell us: What sources have you found for good native plant information?More on Houzz: Native plants by U.S. region
Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens added this to What Monarch Butterflies Taught Me About Garden Design
Butterflies like perches. I mentioned some tall perennials earlier, to which you could add tall coreopsis (Coreopsis tripteris) and gray-headed coneflower (Ratibida pinnata). Like any creature, butterflies like to rest in a safe space as well as survey the landscape from a stable location, and so tall plants fit the bill. But small trees and tall shrubs also work. A varied structure is ideal in a butterfly garden, from a mix of shrubs, trees and flowers to open spaces. Wherever a butterfly can perch is a prime spot for sunning themselves and warming up after a cool morning (you’ll see others insects doing this, too, like bumblebees).
Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens added this to Great Design Plant: Eupatorium Maculatum
Botanical name: Eupatorium maculatumCommon name: Spotted Joe Pye WeedOrigin: U.S. native from the Rocky Mountains and the Southwest (New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, Colorado, Wyoming) east into Nebraska, the Dakotas, the upper Midwest and New EnglandWhere it will grow: Hardy to -40 degrees Fahrenheit (USDA zones 3 to 8; find your zone)Water requirement: Boggy, moist to slightly moist soilLight requirement: Full sun to 25 percent shadeMature size: 4 to 8 feet tall and 2 to 4 feet wideBenefits and tolerances: Architectural, slow-spreading clump; butterfly magnet; makes a great bee houseSeasonal interest: Pink flowers in late summer; yellow fall color; superb winter interest; loaded with pollinatorsWhen to plant: Potted or bare-root plants can be planted spring to fall; seed in fall or winter. (The seeds will need cold winter stratification and light to germinate, so scatter them on the soil surface and press them in firmly.)

What Houzzers are commenting on:

kristencorning added this to frontyard
March 13, 2015
wild space
Laura Ross added this to Outdoors
March 4, 2015
Tall garden (with fence)
Deb Rose added this to Garden
January 25, 2015
Butterfly
eelaines1 added this to Plantings
January 14, 2015
Habitat Design for Butterflies
gingergmorrison added this to GARDENING
December 28, 2014
Joe Pye Weed
christietoo added this to FUTURE WOODLAND GARDEN
November 23, 2014
Spotted Joe Pye Weed Great Design Plant: Eupatorium Maculatum Botanical name: Eupatorium maculatum Common name: Spotted Joe Pye Weed Origin: U.S. native from the Rocky Mountains and the Southwest (New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, Colorado, Wyoming) east into Nebraska, the Dakotas, the upper Midwest and New England Where it will grow: Hardy to -40 degrees Fahrenheit (USDA zones 3 to 8; find your zone) Water requirement: Boggy, moist to slightly moist soil Light requirement: Full sun to 25 percent shade Mature size: 4 to 8 feet tall and 2 to 4 feet wide Benefits and tolerances: Architectural, slow-spreading clump; butterfly magnet; makes a great bee house Seasonal interest: Pink flowers in late summer; yellow fall color; superb winter interest; loaded with pollinators When to plant: Potted or bare-root plants can be planted spring to fall; seed in fall or winter. (The seeds will need cold winter stratification and light to germinate, so scatter them on the soil surface and press them in firmly.)
zoodles added this to zoodles's ideas
November 18, 2014
spotted joe pye weed plant
Lazy Weekends Landscaping and Yard Care added this to Garden texture
November 18, 2014
Artful blending of conifers, grasses and upright perennials.
amkb added this to Landscape & Plant Ideas
November 17, 2014
Spotted Joe Pye Weed
Monica Maxey added this to monica_maxey's ideas
November 16, 2014
Everything . . . . color, spacing,
oyler added this to Garden ideas
November 16, 2014
Spotted Joe Pye Weed. cut back late spring because bees use stems for larvae. spotten weed is better for wet areas, more blooms 4 to 8 ft tall, great for butterfflys and bees. dried stems can be bundled and hung up for bee houses.
Jeanne McDermott added this to garden path
November 16, 2014
always meant to plant this
idotoomuch added this to exterior
November 16, 2014
joe pye weed
maryann59 added this to maryann59
November 16, 2014
Gotta get it! Joe Pye weed
margecoyman added this to margecoyman's ideas
November 16, 2014
helped me remember this wonderful plant
Christine Johnson Esche added this to webuser_79207's ideas
November 16, 2014
JOE PYE
friesenhower added this to Plants
November 16, 2014
Spotted joe pye
kmiseton added this to kmiseton's Ideas
November 16, 2014
Filled in garden.
marykoncak added this to plantings
November 15, 2014
eupatorium maculatum, interesting plant for all seasons
shafik_ce93 added this to shafik_ce93's ideas
November 12, 2014
collection
gferl added this to landscape 101
November 11, 2014
Liatris, coneflower, rudbeckia, sideoats grama, Indian grass, mountain mint, ironweed, prairie dropseed, aromatic and smooth asters, goldenrod, baptisia, prairie smoke, wild senna, coreopsis
cp30 added this to garden
November 9, 2014
wildlife garden
jmomper21 added this to Garden/Backyard
November 3, 2014
Joe pye weed
Roslyn Lockhart added this to French country cottage garden
November 2, 2014
Eupatorium for height and colour - good for birds
kempalthea added this to Kitchens - plans
October 13, 2014
perennial plants
quagga2007 added this to Gardens
October 9, 2014
Tall screen plants for edges to block view and wind?
Flourish Landscape & Interior Design added this to Native Plants and Adaptive Natives
October 2, 2014
Fluffy!
pjreads added this to Garden
September 10, 2014
natives, Indian Grass
woofcar added this to woofcar's ideas
September 9, 2014
monarchs
jrjr5321 added this to garden design
September 4, 2014
jopeye among other shrubs
Mary Grace added this to Outdoors pretty
September 2, 2014
Perennial for west side
paseeton added this to Plant Combinations
August 31, 2014
Butterfly garden, milkweed, Joe pie weed
char8945 added this to Landscaping
August 31, 2014
Butterflies like perches. I mentioned some tall perennials earlier, to which you could add tall coreopsis (Coreopsis tripteris) and gray-headed coneflower (Ratibida pinnata). Like any creature, butterflies like to rest in a safe space as well as survey the landscape from a stable location, and so tall plants fit the bill. But small trees and tall shrubs also work. A varied structure is ideal in a butterfly garden, from a mix of shrubs, trees and flowers to open spaces. Wherever a butterfly can perch is a prime spot for sunning themselves and warming up after a cool morning (you’ll see others insects doing this, too, like bumblebees).
shelaghleahy added this to PLANTS
August 26, 2014
SHRUB WITH GREEN AND WHITE LEAVES (ALSO AT PARK?)
Sheri Gray added this to sheri_gray's ideas
August 3, 2014
joe pye weed, vigorous ground cover and full sun
Broad Meadow Farms, LLC added this to Landscape Design Inspiration
July 2, 2014
. The Find Native Plants website. If you’re looking for a one-stop shop with links to local nurseries, seed sources and books on native plants and their natural environments, then this site is for you. It’s generated by the writers at the website
Kelly Noel added this to Kelly Noel's Ideas
July 1, 2014
Backyard privacy and butterflies
ashyaslan added this to In the Garden
June 6, 2014
Native plants
dextertracy added this to garden
May 7, 2014
dense foliage
ro76 added this to ro76's Ideas
May 5, 2014
Wall
karenneulist added this to karenneulist's landscaping
April 8, 2014
Joe Pye Weed 6-8' tall and 2-3' wide
Jane Nielsen added this to jane_nielsen's ideas
March 26, 2014
Native perennials, great idea for those of us who want beauty and low maintenance.....and success.
hillaryfla added this to Exterior
March 21, 2014
More good info
friends675 added this to GARDEN
March 20, 2014
Liatris, coneflower, rudbeckia, sideoats grama, Indian grass, mountain mint, ironweed, prairie dropseed, aromatic and smooth asters, goldenrod, baptisia, prairie smoke, wild senna, coreopsis.
christietoo added this to GARDEN IDEAS
March 16, 2014
FIND NATIVE PLANTS The Find Native Plants website. If you’re looking for a one-stop shop with links to local nurseries, seed sources and books on native plants and their natural environments, then this site is for you. It’s generated by the writers at the website Native Plants and Wildlife Gardens (of which I am a part).
house4mjh added this to landscape features
March 9, 2014
perennials and native tree combination this is in Texas
cpeckham1 added this to Hudson House
March 9, 2014
More native garden
pamself added this to pamself's ideas
March 2, 2014
prairie
brbernst added this to brbernst's garden ideas
March 1, 2014
Hardy
dinna added this to back yard
February 27, 2014
LOVE IT
baweber00 added this to jenny
February 23, 2014
Plants
birdiee added this to my garden
February 21, 2014
Ideas for yard and info on which website to use for help.
Anika Knox added this to Outside
February 21, 2014
.
tbennett4 added this to tbennett4's ideas
February 12, 2014
The Find Native Plants website. If you’re looking for a one-stop shop with links to local nurseries, seed sources and books on native plants and their natural environments, then this site is for you. It’s generated by the writers at the website Native Plants and Wildlife Gardens (of which I am a part). Jo Pye weed is tall on right.
coastalinv added this to coastalinv's Ideas
February 12, 2014
Native plants
Janet Hudson added this to New house
February 12, 2014
Native plants
bentleybunch added this to backyard
February 10, 2014
The Find Native Plants website. If you’re looking for a one-stop shop with links to local nurseries, seed sources and books on native plants and their natural environments, then this site is for you. It’s generated by the writers at the website Native Plants and Wildlife Gardens (of which I am a part).
finechina10 added this to garden ideas
February 10, 2014
The layout of the yard. Nice and full. Like the different foliage and colors.
christietoo added this to FUTURE GARDEN IDEAS
February 9, 2014
NATIVE PLANTS The Find Native Plants website. If you’re looking for a one-stop shop with links to local nurseries, seed sources and books on native plants and their natural environments, then this site is for you. It’s generated by the writers at the website Native Plants and Wildlife Gardens (of which I am a part).
gr8pape added this to Plants And Such
February 9, 2014
Native plant website
rootyt added this to rootyt's Favorites
February 9, 2014
Finding native plants
Noble-West Design added this to Native Plants
February 8, 2014
Joe Pye Weed
lollygardener added this to Native Plant Gardens
February 7, 2014
Love this landscape
Waleed Alsolame added this to waleed_alsolame's ideas
January 24, 2014
Thes is may live
ktewnion added this to ktewnion's ideas
January 10, 2014
Andrekson Back Border - Dogwood/Sedum/Hydrangea/White Culver's Root
kweinig added this to Plants
December 15, 2013
Total use of native plants. See articles by this guy.
aljackson73 added this to aljackson73's ideas
December 11, 2013
4 Kate
motherhenning added this to Garden
December 2, 2013
Looking for something that shoots up into the sky but doesn't get too wide and sprawly? Try Joe Pye Weed (Eupatorium purpureum and E. fisutlosum), which gets 6 to 8 feet tall and 2 to 3 feet wide. Both varieties are native from the Midwest to the East Coast. Sure, it may take two to three years to see these sizes, but a shrub might take 5 to 10 years. Joe Pye Weed prefers a medium to moist soil in full sun, though there are reports of E. purpureum's working in shade while being smaller and flowering less. Butterflies flock to the mid- to late-summer blooms, and birds love perching on the tall stems in winter. (Don't cut it down until early spring, especially if you live in snowy areas — this will help it overwinter better.)
bob harmel added this to Exterior Ideas
November 30, 2013
Joe Pye weed 6-8' tall, 2-3' wide
Erin Miller added this to sanibelgirlie's Ideas
November 28, 2013
Front perennial - fireplace
Catherine Stralovich added this to perennial
November 27, 2013
Easy keepers
dianerredelin added this to dianerredelin's ideas
November 27, 2013
plant screen with Joe Pye Weed. Treat it just like the grasses and leave it all winter.
vicki666 added this to garden
November 27, 2013
joe pye weed for next to patio
mailmiller added this to Landscape Ideas
November 27, 2013
Joe Pye Weed maybe in side garden tolerates wet soil and clay mix sun shade
lisalfri added this to lisalfri's ideas
November 16, 2013
Article about native plants
momatwork79 added this to momatwork79's ideas
November 10, 2013
Variety of plants nice for perimeter wall
carhoff added this to carhoff's ideas
November 9, 2013
Looking for something that shoots up into the sky but doesn't get too wide and sprawly? Try Joe Pye Weed (Eupatorium purpureum and E. fisutlosum), which gets 6 to 8 feet tall and 2 to 3 feet wide. Both varieties are native from the Midwest to the East Coast. Sure, it may take two to three years to see these sizes, but a shrub might take 5 to 10 years.
mvpapalia added this to Yard Ideas
November 9, 2013
Fullness and complexity
ikwewe added this to Backyard fence ideas
November 8, 2013
I love Joe Pye Weed. My grandma called it Queen of the Meadow. It has medicinal properties too. http://www.sierrapotomac.org/W_Needham/JoePyeWeed_060822.htm Maybe this for June's fence and the corner fence.
JILL LUIS added this to garden
November 7, 2013
joe pye weed
mdorey added this to Selkirk
November 7, 2013
Joe Pye Weed 8 to 10 ft
nancyp982 added this to garden ideas
October 27, 2013
Liatris, coneflower, rudbeckia, sideoats grama, Indian grass, mountain mint, ironweed, prairie dropseed, aromatic and smooth asters, goldenrod, baptisia, prairie smoke, wild senna, coreopsis.
roslyn218 added this to Renovate
September 30, 2013
Natital landscape park like
cferrell added this to Moss Park
September 9, 2013
Liatris, coneflower, rudbeckia, sideoats grama, Indian grass, mountain mint, ironweed, prairie dropseed, aromatic and smooth asters, goldenrod, baptisia, prairie smoke, wild senna, coreopsis.
setilt added this to Garden Ideas
September 3, 2013
Native plants
finamarie added this to Landscape Ideas
August 25, 2013
Native plants
lafiedor added this to back yard
August 21, 2013
wildflowers
Susan M added this to landscape
August 21, 2013
Lovely native garden!
winesnob4 added this to winesnob4's ideas
August 18, 2013
native plants
Angela Dehart added this to Gardening
August 15, 2013
I will create this!
claude70 added this to outdoors
August 13, 2013
dream garden
eppsjl added this to eppsjl's ideas
August 12, 2013
plants
barblok added this to barblok's ideas
August 12, 2013
native perennials
ngstack added this to ngstack's ideas
August 11, 2013
plant ideas
jlyga added this to jlyga's ideas
August 11, 2013
Native plant garden
meleri added this to meleri's Ideas
August 11, 2013
Comments
bodedesigns added this to bode143's ideas
August 11, 2013
native and low maintenance
zoewalton added this to zoewalton's ideas
August 11, 2013
Gardening Attracting Birds and Butterflies Life Central Plains Gardening Central Plains Native Plants 3 Ways Native Plants Make Gardening So Much Better You probably know about the lower maintenance. But native plants' other benefits go far beyond a little less watering and weeding Follow Benjamin Vogt Houzz Contributor. I'm the author of several books including Sleep, Creep,... More » Comment 39 Bookmark 122 Like 17 Email Embed Click "Embed" to display an article on your own website or blog. Six years ago my wife and I married (on 7/7/'07, like so many others), and we immediately moved into our first home together. I told her I wanted a garden, and when she said, "Go for it," I'm not sure we knew what that would mean. Neither of us had any idea just how madly I'd fall in love with gardening and what I'd come to learn about myself, our marriage and the environment as I got dirty in the Nebraska dirt. by Benjamin Vogt Add to ideabook by Benjamin Vogt I remember the first two summers of gardening like I remember my first kiss — it was a sloppy, goopy affair that only made me more curious. I loaded up carts full of perennials and shrubs at local independent nurseries, spending money like I was a rock star — one time almost $1,000. On one trip. That was just irresponsible, but I wanted a garden. Badly. I bought whatever the nursery had and whatever the plant tag insinuated might work. Little did I know then that plant tags can often fail us and are geared more toward marketing than practical advice. I loaded up with irises for a wet area but have found that few butterflies visit them. My mother — who thankfully forced me to garden as a kid — said I should get as many coral bells as I could, but they burned up in my dry summer clay soil. by Benjamin Vogt Add to ideabook by Benjamin Vogt The plants that thrived were happy accidents: coneflowers, liatris, milkweed, Joe Pye Weed. I knew nothing about them, but once I started doing online research and reading books, I found out they were native to Nebraska. Is this why they seemed to do better than the eye candy I flung into my cart as if they were mint cookies in the grocery store? Once I started gardening more and more with natives, my entire life changed, and not just with issues of less work. My emotional experiences in the garden evolved; I was connected to my home ground in ways I never knew were possible. by Benjamin Vogt Add to ideabook by Benjamin Vogt Here's how natives can change your experience too. 1. Less maintenance. My mom loves roses, but when I thought of her and planted a few, they died. I wasn’t willing to baby them at any stage. I believe in tough-love gardening — in fact, my mom taught me tough love as a parenting strategy (one this mama’s boy sorely needed). If a plant doesn’t take care of itself, I don’t have it in my garden. As I researched native plants, I found out that if properly sited, they should flourish. And if I accepted that when native plants — for me prairie plants — went through drought, they might slow down, be shorter or bloom less, I could accept not having a "perfect" garden. In fact, not knowing precisely what the garden will look like from year to year makes it more exciting. contemporary landscape by Benjamin Vogt Add to ideabook by Benjamin Vogt Liatris, coneflower, rudbeckia, sideoats grama, Indian grass, mountain mint, ironweed, prairie dropseed, aromatic and smooth asters, goldenrod, baptisia, prairie smoke, wild senna, coreopsis. These perennials are the tip of the iceberg when it comes to my rich garden palette (there are more than 7,000 native plants in North America). They're adapted to my climate and clay soil, and properly sited, and I don’t fuss with any of them. I water one or two times a year — usually in the fall, to help them overwinter after a dry August. I cut them down to the ground in mid-March over a long afternoon, using them as free mulch. That’s it. No fertilizing. No pruning. No spraying. I estimate I spend one-quarter of the time “working” in my garden than if I needed to mow. Few people believe me.
dondonslaboom added this to Landscape Ideas
August 8, 2013
variety of plants
Lydia Cardinal-Asson added this to garden
August 7, 2013
the flow of the plants joint together
vembiscuso added this to Garden
August 7, 2013
Liatris, coneflower, rudbeckia, sideoats grama, Indian grass, mountain mint, ironweed, prairie dropseed, aromatic and smooth asters, goldenrod, baptisia, prairie smoke, wild senna, coreopsis. These perennials are the tip of the iceberg when it comes to my rich garden palette (there are more than 7,000 native plants in North America). They're adapted to my climate and clay soil, and properly sited, and I don’t fuss with any of them. I water one or two times a year — usually in the fall, to help them overwinter after a dry August. I cut them down to the ground in mid-March over a long afternoon, using them as free mulch. That’s it. No fertilizing. No pruning. No spraying. I estimate I spend one-quarter of the time “working” in my garden than if I needed to mow. Few people believe me. The key to low-maintenance gardening is choosing native adapted plants, planting thickly to shade out weeds and using a diversity of forms — these strategies will help create a self-maintaining ecosystem that will bring in beneficial bugs to eat the bad ones. And if you don’t like the “natural" look, that’s OK — native plants can be used in formal settings, in drifts or any way you can imagine. As roots mingle and share information about pests and diseases, the soil information highway creates a mutually beneficial ecology. Soil fertility increases. Water penetration becomes deeper. Weeds get crowded out and starved. Two places to find out what's native to you are the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center and The Xerces Society.
Terry Pesso added this to terry_pesso's ideas
August 1, 2013
Design for garden
Renee Garrett added this to LaPorte
June 24, 2013
Joe Pye attracts butterflies
kanwedothis added this to Landscapes
February 10, 2013
I know just where to have this!
bettybartos added this to bettybartos's ideas
January 23, 2013
Joe Pye weed ie Eupatorium for "architecture" in the garden
kathyboer added this to Garden
January 17, 2013
Joe pye weed
BeBes added this to bebes66's ideas
January 16, 2013
can do
dwilwerding added this to dwilwerding's ideas
January 15, 2013
mix of colors
mocha53 added this to mocha53's ideas
January 15, 2013
Eupatorium spp - front right is Eupatorium fistulosum - grows 5 to 8 feet tall - also known as Joe Pye weed, mistflower, boneset, snakeroot
vtlady52 added this to vtlady52's ideas
January 14, 2013
Great, spectacular plant.
marsia added this to landscaping
January 14, 2013
joe pye weed
pattipaul added this to pattipaul's ideas
January 14, 2013
Eupatorium spp, Joe Pye Weed. native to the midwest, long lasting blooms.???? other names are mistflower, boneset, and snakeroot
sueross added this to sueross's ideas
January 14, 2013
Zone 6a
marniec added this to marniec's ideas
January 14, 2013
Joe Pie Weed
carlajene added this to carlajene's ideas
January 13, 2013
Eupatorium spp. many varieties
puddleduck1 added this to puddleduck1's ideas
January 13, 2013
Giant Joe-Pye Weed
Susan K added this to Outdoor Structures
January 13, 2013
Eupatorium fistulosum, Joe Pye Weed. Grows 5 to 8 ft tall. Sun
isnaj added this to isnaj's ideas
January 13, 2013
Eupatorium varieties
PDX Gardens added this to mewilliams's ideas
January 13, 2013
Eupatorium/Joe Pye Weed
jrobinson05 added this to jrobinson05's ideas
January 13, 2013
eupatorium,textures
Linda Beattie added this to linda_beattie's ideas
January 12, 2013
eupatoriums
tammat1 added this to tammat1's Favorites
January 12, 2013
Plante
rlwashburn added this to rlwashburn's ideas
January 12, 2013
cedar, green white bush, transplant sedam look for white sedam
pvngo06 added this to pvngo06's ideas
January 12, 2013
Like the wildness
Wayne Lee added this to speedoslkgd's ideas
January 11, 2013
Joe Pye Weed
Mel Koch added this to mel_koch's ideas
January 11, 2013
love
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