Madison Star Jasmine
Madison Star Jasmine
Trachelospermum jasminoides 'Madison'Item #1273 USDA Hardiness Zone: 7 - 10
A more cold-tolerant form of the popular climbing or spreading star jasmine. Lustrous green leaves highlighted by clusters of incredibly fragrant creamy-white flowers reminiscent of orange blossoms. Performs well in mixed borders, or as a clipped or informal groundcover. Beautiful evergreen for trellis, arbor or fence if given support.
- OverviewLight Needs:Full shade to full sunWatering Needs:Needs regular watering - weekly, or more often in extreme heat.Average Landscape Size:Twining stems reach 10 to 12 ft. tall with support; 1 ft. tall as a groundcover.
- DetailBotanical Pronunciation:trak-ee-lo-SPERM-um jas-min-OY-deezDeciduous/evergreen:EvergreenGrowth rate:FastAverage landscape size:Twining stems reach 10 to 12 ft. tall with support; 1 ft. tall as a groundcover.Special features:Easy Care, Fast Growing, Pet Friendly, Tolerates Urban Pollution, Year-round InterestFoliage color:GreenBlooms:Late spring, often repeating in summer.Flower color:WhiteCompanion PlantsClematis (Clematis); Lantana (Lantana); New Zealand Flax (Phormium); Plumbago (Plumbago); Rose (Rosa)
- CareCare InformationGrows easily in average, well-drained soils. Thrives in dappled shade. Water deeply, regularly during first growing season to establish an extensive root system. Tolerates dry spells, once established. As a vine, provide support such as a trellis or arbor. As a groundcover, space plants 2 to 3 ft. apart. Control weeds with mulch until plants fill in.Pruning time: prune periodically spring to summer after bloom, only as needed to maintain form..Light Needs:Full shade to full sunWatering Needs:Needs regular watering - weekly, or more often in extreme heat.
- History & LoreHistory:Introduced by Cedar Lane Farms of Madison, GA, this is a clone of the species Trachelospermum jasmeniodes that is considered to be a full zone hardier. Distinguishing features are its often slightly larger leaves which can have a fuzzy pubescence to the undersides, and flowers with a somewhat sweeter fragrance. Depending on soil and cultural conditions, it may exhibit a slightly more compact habit than the species.