Taiping Shan Evergreen Climbing Hydrangea

Hydrangea integrifolia 'Taiping Shan'

SKU
07563
This elegant climber will beautifully cover vertical surfaces with glossy evergreen leaves, the vigorous stems clinging by means of aerial roots. New foliage is tinted bronze, held by red petioles. Mature plants produce showy, white, lace-cap blooms. Perfect for a north facing wall or cloaking the bare trunks of tall evergreen trees.
?
There are very few rules in gardening, but perhaps the most important one is to work within your zone. Choosing plants that grow and thrive in your particular climate is the very first step toward having a beautiful garden . Learn More
7-10

Your climate might be too cold for this plant:

 Change

Full shade, Partial shade

Needs regular watering - weekly, or more often in extreme heat.

CHECK RETAILERS FOR AVAILABILITY:

Find more stores near me >
Set Zip to See Prices
More Information
Botanical Pronunciationhy-DRAIN-juh in-teg-ree-FOH-lee-uh
Average Size at MaturityVining, self-clinging stems reach 30 to 40 ft. long.
Bloom TimeEarly Summer
Deciduous/ EvergreenEvergreen
Flower AttributeFlowers for Cutting, Long Bloom Season, Showy Flowers
Flower ColorWhite
Garden StyleRustic
Growth RateSlow
Landscape UseGreen Wall, Woodland Garden, Cutting Garden, Wildlife Garden, Urban Garden
Light NeedsFull shade, Partial shade
Special FeatureEasy Care, Gift Plant, Shade Loving, Fast Growing
Water NeedsModerate
Watering NeedsNeeds regular watering - weekly, or more often in extreme heat.
Companion PlantsBoxwood (Buxus); Bleeding Heart (Dicentra); Hosta (Hosta); Lily of the Valley (Pieris); Lenten Rose (Helleborus)

Provide humus-rich, well-drained soil. Follow a regular watering schedule during first growing season to establish a deep, extensive root system. Best in cool, moist settings; apply a layer of mulch to conserve moisture, avoiding the trunk. Provide sturdy support for aerial roots to cling and climb, or allow to sprawl.

This Plant's Growing Zones: 7-10

Your USDA Cold Hardiness Zone:

Your climate may be too cold for this plant