Cardinal Climber Morning Glory. Cardinal climber vine is a member of the morning glory family, has deep cut leaves that can grow up to 15 feet in length. All parts of the cardinal climber are poisonous to humans, cats, and dogs if ingested, especially the seeds, so make sure you plant this species out of the reach of children and pets to avoid any mishaps.
Check out our cardinal climber morning glory selection for the very best in unique or custom, handmade pieces from our shops. Skip to the end of the images gallery. Full sun to part shade.
You May Begin Ahead Of The Last Frost, Or Just After.
The throats of the flowers are the same color as the petals. Cardinal climber is a hybrid plant, an allotetraploid created by logan sloter of columbus, ohio who crossed (by hand pollination) red morning glory (ipomoea coccinea) and cypress vine (i. The flowers will close in the afternoon.
Perfect For Trellises Or Fences, Morning Glory Cardinal Climber Will Climb Anything In Its Path If Not Directed.
Full sun to part shade. The flowers open during the day and close at night. Be the first to review this product.
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They have a hard seed coat, which delays germination until late spring. Cardinal climber flowers are red with long narrow throats that can be yellow or white. Be sure to provide a trellis or some other type of structure to support the vine.
The Red Morning Glory Has Small Red Flowers With Long Narrow Throats That Are Yellow.
41 rows on nov 26, 2009, grrrlgeek from grayslake, il (zone 5a) wrote: Cardinal climber (ipomoea x multifida, ipomoea sloteri) is a hybrid between the cypress vine (ipomoea quamoclit) and red morning glory (ipomoea coccinea). The cypress vine flowers can be red, pink or white.
On Sep 28, 2009, Dmgardener From (Daniel) Mount Orab, Oh (Zone 6B) Wrote:
Toxicity and risks of cardinal climber Give it room to grow and watch it head for the sky! This annual vine blooms from mid to late summer and into the fall.