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from Warm Hot Chocolate

Gardening in Texas

Gardening in Texas: Top Hardy and Drought-Tolerant Plant Recommendations for Texas Landscapes

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Texas Sage in bloom #rightsideofthehouse

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10 No-Effort Plants for a Fool-Proof Landscape |TEXAS RANGER The vibrant lavender, purple, and magenta blooms of a Texas Ranger may look like they take some work to care for—but we won't tell the neighbors your secret. These hardy plants are built to survive on little water, so all you need to do is plant it in full sunlight and water during the summers or in times of drought.

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Plumbago – so pretty cheerful – thrives in the hot Texas summer. Disease- pest- and deer-resistant. Can grow into a large bush, and also can be trained to grow on a trellis.

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texas ornamental grasses | today we are turning the spotlight on to a great native texas plant ...

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In recent years world sees growing consumers interest in more private ecologically clean farm products, and so the ever popular demand for private small farms products is as high as ever. Texas farmers markets are now in a developing stage. Over the past 10 years, the variety and quantity of production in Texas has increased several times. The first place takes the cultivation of fruits and berries, especially strawberries. The... FULL ARTICLE…

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Live in North Texas? Here’s a list of the Top 100 Plants for North Texas compiled by the AgriLife Dallas Water University.

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The types of plants found in Texas vary widely from one region to the next. This is due to the amount and frequency of rainfall, diversity of soils, and the number of frost-free days. From the forests of East Texas to the deserts of West Texas, from the grassy plains of North Texas to the semi-arid brushlands of South Texas, plant species change continuously.

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Plant coral honeysuckle instead of the invasive Japanese honeysuckle. This Texas native is well-behaved and non-aggressive.

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Small but mighty, this Texas native thrives in high heat and poor soil. It is the perfect plant for hot and dry areas . Its daisy-shape blooms unfurl almost year-round. It has a mounding habit and offers evergreen, needle-like leaves. While it is a shrub, many gardeners treat it like a perennial. Go ahead and plant it near walls, driveways, and other areas where reflective heat is intense. Damianita will bloom through it all. Like many Southwest natives, it demands well-drained soil.

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