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  • Patricia Mock

    "Little Honey" oakleaf Hydrangea quercifolia 'Little Honey' discovered as a sport of H. 'Pee Wee' in Olympia, Washington in 1999, and just as short—three feet tall.

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Oakleaf Hydrangea (Hydrangea quercifolia) is one of the best picks for deep shade. This southeastern native features cone-shaped blooms from mid- to late summer and hefty leaves that turn purple-red in autumn. 'Snow Queen' (shown) is especially bright in fall. 4 to 10 feet tall and up to 8 feet wide in zones 5 to 9. | Photo: FhF Greenmedia/GAP Photos |

Foliage Garden - Summer Gardening Ideas / Armstrong Garden Centers

hydrangeas - another flower I plan on having in my yard when I own a house.

Delicate Snowball Hydrangea - white. Beautiful

hydrangea; they always make me think of my grandmother; mine had bushes so big you could hide under them; always wondered why they didn't have a scent.

When Jesus reaches the entry to the Garden, He stops and turns His eyes toward His circle of friends. (Max Lucado)

Soft pink Hydrangea...Lovely Hydrangeas!!!

SPRING!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! YOU MADE IT THROUGH THE WINTER - THANK YOU, JESUS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

My mother-in-law (a wonderful godly woman) would root her species Hydrangea by digging a shallow hole, laying a Hydragea branch in the hole (late spring/early summer), back-filling the hole with the dirt and placing a brick on top of the hole/branch. In the fall, the branch would have rooted into the soil just in time for a fall harvest to transplant. Miss you Bernice Moore!