On Jun 4, 2009, Bairie from Corpus Christi, TX (Zone 10a) wrote: One of my favorite plants. Best purple leaf color occurs in full sun. Have successfully eradicated a large area once by penning chickens in with it but unable to do in current area (introduced thru compost I think ). Downward-trailing stems are ideal for hanging baskets. On Oct 16, 2006, LadyBuggz from Mason, TN wrote: I have had no problem with this plant becoming invasive in the yard, it gets cold enough here that I bring in some in a pot to overwinter and replant it every spring. They are very tought, easy to grow and dont need extra care, thats makes them a perfect climate control especially for those plant who need strong light and humid root condition. Don't mean to rain on your parades--my situation is just very different because of the hot Texas sunshine... On Apr 26, 2005, herlurie from Mobile, AL (Zone 8b) wrote: I love this plant! I just trimmed all the brown and dead portions off of them. Compact, clump-forming plants have purplish blue, three-petaled blooms with contrasting yellow stamens that bloom in terminal clusters on stiff stems. On Jun 30, 2009, lulu_ak from Anchorage, AK wrote: This plant is definitely a survivor and can take a lot of abuse. Winter Hardiness: 20-25° F; ... some claim it will grow as a perennial in USDA Zone 6, where mulching to protect the crown is advantageous. Despite this reputation...it IS wonderful as a hanging pot and a fabulous ground cover. I have learned my lesson. 40 years ago I must have dumped my leggy Wandering Jew & it has survived among my hostas to get even with me! It is similar to the "vampire" weed as one commentator called Wandering Jew but it has never spread from where I planted it & is upright in habit. On Jun 6, 2009, atm1 from Detroit, MI wrote: I have been growing Wandering Jews as houseplants for years. There are now quite good roots, coming from all the leaf nodes. On Apr 17, 2010, WUVIE from Hulbert, OK (Zone 7a) wrote: Another very easy to grow plant which asks for a bit of shade if exposed to summer heat, and a well drained soil with sufficient moisture. Well, upon reseaching this purple beauty, I found that this is how it propagates itself in the wild in Mexico where it is from! It is similar to the "vampire" weed as one commentator called Wandering Jew but it has never spread from where I planted it & is upright in habit. It pretty much just jumped out and started putting roots in ... read morethe ground. Many Tradescantia species have attractive foliage, which â¦ And you had better be able to move it, too--don't sew it in the ground. Deer resistant. On Aug 27, 2009, mindyk37 from Poland, IN wrote: This plant becomes a jungle when planted in the ground, but I've paired it with lavender color Impatiens and the combo is gorgeous. Direct Sun) Full Shade ( 4 hrs. Keep in partial sun for best foliage, and water when soil has only a small amount of moisture left, unless you are starting a new plant from a cutting, in which case you should keep the soil moist. The infestation starts out like the new leaves are withering in one small area. Tradescantia are grown in the garden as hardy or half hardy perennials.. Three petals surround vivid center stamens with contrasting chartreuse anthers. Flower Color: White Shades. Eventually the plant will turn completely green. Fill a jar a glass with water. likes shade, will fry in the summer florida sun. How it survives our often below zero temps, I can't figure. If you want to get rid of it, rent a chicken. It is supposed to grow. I hope it revives. Put aluminum foil over the top of the glass or jar. Grows in Sun to Light Shade. The reward will be, as mentioned by many, free divisions to friends. I have three varieties of US native Tradescantias outside and thought it would be fun to have one inside. I have drank it for two days now. In St. Louis it is grown in the garden as an annual, in containers and as a year round houseplant. Maybe it will like this shadier spot better. Tradescantia Pink Nanouk (Wandering Jew) is very low maintenance when it comes to houseplants. Yes, it tries to take over, but it's so easy to pull up I don't find it a problem at all. Prefers full sun to light shade and grows best in moist, rich soil. Tradescantias can be grown from purchased plants or propagated through division, cuttings, or seed.Plant them in spring about 4 to 6 inches (10 to 15 cm) deep and 8 to 12 inches (20 to 30 cm) apart. This is done by removing completely the two lower leaves. Growing Tradescantia (Spiderwort) Latin Name Pronunciation: tra-des-kan'tee-uh Vigorous and all but carefree in full sun or partial shade (partial shade is a requirement in the West). It's in front of my porch and around my other plants across the front of the house. Snail activity is at night and can be stopped with bait. On Mar 6, 2008, mochimo from MIddle Blue,Indonesia wrote: This plant sometimes classified as a weed, but I think the plant does have several unique advantage for you. Tradescantia ohiensis (Ohio Spiderwort) is a vigorous, clump-forming herbaceous perennial with long, arching, blue-green, grass-like leaves that are folded lengthwise. Reflexed spiderwort is a robust, multi-stemmed, perennial that makes an excellent garden addition. Tradescantia fluminensis, the inch plant, is a green-leafed plant with stems that root as they grow along the ground. It can be as invasive as mint. I decided to jazz up my patio so I took it outside. Other than long narrow leaves, there seems to be no similarities. To avoid this, move fading Wandering Jew to a more shaded area (this solved the problem for me, as the new growth on my Wandering Jew now has its vivid, separate colors again, and I just cut the old, faded leaves off). It is commonly called purple heart. ALMOST AS BAD as fighting thistles in a horse corral is the deep purple Wandering Jew that must have escaped from my pots over 35-40 years ago as I have not had a Wandering Jew since moving here in '71. It only lost out to a handful of other plants. Makes a great companion for Hostas, as an edging plant or in containers. On Nov 30, 2004, melody from Benton, KY (Zone 7a) wrote: We must have cool enough winters to keep this plant in check. Does any one have any advice?....email me if you do please!! It can grow out of bounds but is soft , easy to pull out where it is not wanted. I wish I had a picture of the truck loaded down with this stuff, as I was actually dragging it down the street behind me. I never water it & it survived our four-year drought. On Aug 4, 2004, NativePlantFan9 from Boca Raton, FL (Zone 10a) wrote: The Wandering Jew or Inch Plant is a great plant to use indoors in a pot as a houseplant worldwide, but in my area in South Florida the plant is very invasive in many areas outdoors. Also, I have the plastic ground cover down, so its difficult to get to the roots, even in the open spaces. On Mar 7, 2005, rose318 from in Houston, TX (Zone 9a) wrote: I have this plant in a hanging basket. Now ignore it & mow over it. If you do not live in a tropical zone you can bring in your plant and place in a bight warm spot throughout the winter. It grows as a kind of noxious weed here in Florida if you let it. Propagation. On Jan 21, 2009, pixie_x from Spring, TX wrote: This is an absolutely gorgeous plant. In pots in the house all winter I've 10-12 pretty little lavender blooms from about 10am-4pm every day. introduced me to them for their ease and beauty,especially as hanging plants. Growing spiderworts is easy and youâll find the plants to be quite resilient. Very, very healthy--indoors or out, sun or shade or mix. On May 9, 2009, vossner from East Texas,United States (Zone 8a) wrote: Despite its beauty, I wouldn't dream of planting it inground. You can also lay part of a growing vine in another pot of soil, and cut it off once it has established roots in the new pot. In the garden, it is easily grown in rich, moist, well-drained soils in full sun to part shade. I can understand the opinions of some who do not like the strangle-hold this particular plant can place on all other plants, much like "Mexican Heather" can do as well. On outdoor garden plants, young shoots are susceptible to damage from snails and caterpillars. The Garden wouldn't be the Garden without our Members, Donors and Volunteers. This name is used for several different plant species within the Tradescantia genus. Tradescantia pallida is a tender perennial that is winter hardy to USDA Zones 10-11. Flowering may slow in high heat - cut back hard to promote fresh growth and flowering. For more information see: Problems Common to Many Indoor Plants. Theyâre hardy in USDA plant hardiness zones 4-9 and will tolerate more than what one would expect. These guys are HARDY and can take it. Tradescantia NC State University and N.C. A&T State University work in tandem, along with federal, state and local governments, to form a strategic partnership called N.C. Tradescantia Angel Eyes aka Spiderwort. After they are about an inch they are ready to plant in soil. Foliage typically grows to 6â tall, but creeps to 2â wide or more if allowed to do so. I had seen the green type growing as a two foot tall groundcover in a valley near Hana on Maui, Hawaii, and wanted to emulate this scene. Pretty much pest free and happy in most conditions....I like this plant to fill in holes in the garden till young plants are full enough to be attractive on their own...then just yank it out and compost it. Shelter plants from strong winds that may break the somewhat fragile stems. s called "Cowslobbers" out in the pasture but is usually called Spidorwort or Tradescantia bracteata (or T.ohiensis). If you don't want a plant to take over and have a mind of its own, I recommend that you make sure not to introduce your plants to the outside. Flower Color is and blooms in . It weakened and died in its third summer. It is also great to have one way up here in the north ... read morewhere the outdoor planting season is so short. It spreads fast and covers bare spots quickly. Prefers moist soils. On Sep 11, 2010, jskyieeyes3 from Saint Cloud, FL (Zone 9b) wrote: easy to grow. This plant swill take over every space in a pot, even growing on the floor, searching for new places with enough earth to stock its roots. On Jun 14, 2004, Regina2004 from Opa Locka, FL wrote: My neighbors are from the Honduras and drink a tea After a week to two weeks roots will appear. Hunt of the Royal Botanic Garden Kew in 1975.The former name S. pallida or S. purpurea is still often â¦ Maybe it will like this shadier spot better. It turns a reddish purple color in the cooler months here in TX. Tradescantia pallida (synonymous with Setcreasea purpurea) is native to Mexico. ts of it up by the roots out of the yard, plant it in a basket & give it to them. It has the most contrasting colors of the CHARMâ¢ Series. Secure it around the other edge with rubber band. Three-petaled, pink flowers (to 1.5” diameter) bloom in small clusters.Genus name honors John Tradescant (1570-1638) and his son John Tradescant (1608-1662), botanists and successive gardeners to Charles I of England.Specific epithet means pale.‘Purpurea’ (sometimes sold as ‘Purple Heart’) is a cultivar that features purple foliage which is superior to that of the species. I wish I had a picture of the truck loaded down with this stuff, as I was actually dragging it down the street behind me. On Jun 27, 2010, ranchhandler from Cedar Creek, TX wrote: Ducks and geese will eat this plant voraciously and eliminate it from the area. Container plants may be cut back and brought indoors for overwintering. Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9 . Ok so the dogs got to it and I was mad, I mean it was in shreds, I just knew it was gone. It is a beautiful plant and will make a beautiful addition to any decor. Update: It didn't come... read more back, but I have recently acquired a new plant. Plants have good drought tolerance. 141 North Street Danielson, CT 06239 (860) 774-8038 Call Center hours: Monday-Friday 9am-5pm EST. In tropical and semi-tropical areas, it is commonly grown outdoors as a popular, albeit weedy, ground cover. It looks beautiful on a plant stand that sits up off the floor at least four to five feet. It does wonderfully there. It grew and grew and grew, I thought it was something else then I realized it was the same plant stem that rooted on top of the soil. I give cuttings to my family and friends. across (2.5 cm), adorned with a bouquet of showy yellow stamens. I am in a very humid climate and it does well here! It will grow in all conditions in my area from full sun to full shade. I have tried to used Roundup on a couple of large areas around two trees, but it doesn't seem to work on this type of leaf. It typically grows to 8” tall with a trailing habit, and features thick but fragile stems clad with pointed, narrow-oblong, v-shaped leaves (4-6” long) that are sheathed to the stems. Grows in Sun to Light Shade. My sister (R.I.P.) I read that it is a perennial from zone 4 to 9. Garden (USDA Hardiness Zone 5b, AHS Plant Heat Zone 5) evaluated 31 taxa of Trad-escantia in full-sun trials. ugh no direct full sun. They get so proud it's silly:). Growing in clumps formed by arching, grass-like foliage, Wild Spiderwort is apt to spread and mutiply, making it a great choice for edging beds. Yes, it does perform well, but that is it's mission - it's a plant. Gets a big straggly if it gets much sun. I try to pull before it blooms--the blooms identical to Tradescantia zebrina. Its difficult to get rid of them--I can pull off the exposed leaves, but in order to get to the root systems, I might have ... read moreto destroy some of the plants that I want to keep. Thanks Regina. Best purple leaf color occurs in full sun. I am hoping it does well - at one time I had it hanging by my front door in an area that gets a lot of direct sun during the day, but it started looking very sickly so I took it back inside and it recovered nicely. Foliage Color: Green shades. But you have to get every shoot and stem or it will grow back. Lovely color. Direct Sun) Full Shade ( 4 hrs. No serious insect or disease problems. Hardiness zone 7b, 8a, 8b, 9a, 9b, 10a, 10b. This is another plant I got from my grandmother. On Jul 30, 2008, wormfood from Lecanto, FL (Zone 9a) wrote: I grow it around small trees/bushes to shade the soil in summer. Now, whatever killed them seems to be spreading to my others. Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9 . The goal of the comparative trial was to identify outstanding spiderworts for the Upper Midwest. Tradescantia, commonly known as Spiderwort, is a genus of plants in the family Commelinaceae comprising about 70 species of herbaceous perennials native to the New World. Very hard to control. I have learned my lesson. English ivy and wax plants were slightly better at air cleaning than purple heart. Cuttings may be overwintered for use the following year. Tradescantia zebrina is native to Mexico. I don't know very much about plants, but was drawn to this one about a year and a half ago because of the amazing coloration. Luckily, is extremely easy to pull by hand... where the outdoor planting season is so short. Punch holes on the surface of the rubber band with a pencil or pen. Stem cuttings in summer or fall will easily root in the soil. Best to keep it contained in its own pot or hanging basket w/ nothing else. This plant really has the "will to live". Mine are outside. On Feb 16, 2008, Cheddarsmama from Tucson, AZ wrote: I have the same problem with this plant being outside, in the yard. Flower Color is and blooms in . It adds great color contrast in a semi-shaded area under a tree. Plants have good drought tolerance. Outdoors, this Tradescantia is winter hardy in USDA hardiness zones 10 through 12. In Florida and in summer, humidity is not much of a problem. Where winter hardy, it is commonly grown as a groundcover that roots at the nodes as stems spread along the ground. I carry it to a bathtub, water it and then mist it for the humidity. If anyone has discovered a sure-fire way to kill off this bloodsucker, please share. Don't let it - it's that simple. A friend had told me how easily they spread, and I have found that out the hard way. Even better, repot, then trim and water. This plant usually may like water about two or three times a week. Rock gardens, borders fronts, wall plantings. On Mar 21, 2008, digigirl from Sugar Land, TX (Zone 9a) wrote: Due to the possible invasiveness of this plant, I kept them in hanging pots. On Aug 7, 2003, Seeker from Ava, MO wrote: This plant is hardy and can take alot of abuse, It has wonderful hanging effects and is dense and beautifully thick. Stems will trail to 18” or more. HABITAT & HARDINESS: Tradescantia ohiensis is native to Ontario, south to Maine and Florida and west to Minnesota, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas. I usually have over 100 potted plants at any one time & have worked tirelessly over 40+ years with my garden & plantings around our farm. Flower Color: Purple shades. =). Never seen it flower, I'll try feeding it some Bloom Buster. She rooted a couple of vines for me which I've had for about two weeks and both have already grown several inches. Plants do not like temperatures below 50F, and if they are to be brought indoors in fall, it should be well in advance of frost. I also especially love the rich hues of the leaves. They survived my neglect and are bouncing back now that they're getting attention again. On Mar 8, 2005, jordung from Woonsocket, RI (Zone 6b) wrote: Over the years I've had success with this plant. to destroy some of the plants that I want to keep. the ground. On Aug 29, 2006, Psalmy from Edinburg, TX wrote: I like plants, but not when they take over and you can't control them. I had a large tropical looking bed of Dwarf Brazilian Bananas, which grow to about 15 feet tall, papayas, cannas, daturas, zebra plant and spiral cone gingers, all of which got very tall and "leggy," so I thought this plant would make a nice groundcover underneath these taller guys. Luckily, is extremely easy to pull by hand... On Apr 11, 2011, lwaits from Covington, TX wrote: I found a sprig in a Lowe's shopping cart, took it home. I don't even know if RoundUp could touch it. In the rainy months it does not even have to be planted but simply thrown onto the ground and it will take root. In St. Louis it is grown in the garden as an annual, in containers and as a year round houseplant. However, the leaves are very attractive with it's white-and-purple coloring and the plant may be pretty easy to grow. makes a beautiful hanging basket! I cannot keep ours alive. Bloom Color Violet. It does not particularly need to be watched like a hawk and you can be confident, as the busy person youâ¦ Average Water Needs; Water regularly; do not overwater, Handling plant may cause skin irritation or allergic reaction, This plant is attractive to bees, butterflies and/or birds, N/A: plant does not set seed, flowers are sterile, or plants will not come true from seed. It always comes up in the spring & I spray with Roundup, Spectricide, etc which kills the sprouts but it never stops coming as evidenced by my 40 year fight with it. It freezes during the winter, so I take cuttings late in the fall and replant every spring. 8 months later, I have a beautiful hanging basket. This plant ought to be kept in a container AWAY from soil. This is the plant for the wanna-be-green-thumb! On Dec 14, 2007, gray_53 from Mcdonough, GA wrote: Another of my favorites. o I decided to pull it all out. Tradescantia grows in almost any kind of soil, from damp to dry, but evenly moist soil is â¦ Direct Sun) Water Requirements: Average Water Needs Consistent Water Needs Spiderworts typically grow in moist, well-drained and acidic (pH 5 to 6) soil, though I have found the plants to be quite forgiving in the garden and tolerant of many soil conditions. Try this in a hanging basket and keep an eye on it. Sunlight: Full Sun (> 6 hrs. It's not a full bushy plant yet...but we're working on it. Groundcover or edging that provides color and contrast to other plants. Nothing to write home about regarding the flavor. You can still have the lovely colors all year long right in your living room. And no, I never got rid of it, but I also never found it difficult to control, as my soil was very nice, and unwanted sprigs were very easy to pull up. On Aug 8, 2003, broozersnooze from Jacksonville, FL (Zone 9b) wrote: The perfect plant for someone who can't grow anything. Eventually, after a few hours work, I had A WHOLE TRUCK LOAD of this plant to take to the city recycling center. On May 28, 2003, Monocromatico from Rio de Janeiro,Brazil (Zone 11) wrote: This is a pest. Shelter plants from strong winds that may break the somewhat fragile stems. If you want this plant, put it in an isolated pot away from other plants or in an isolated space in your garden. made from Wandering Jew for preventative medicinal purposes--the kidneys. I have six 4" pots on a shelf. Retail Walk-in Store Greenhouses have Reopened. I've weeded & weeded, pulling it up by the roots. It's lived through (infrequent) Florida snows, freezes in the teens, wind chills in the single digits (my heater & my shallow well pump froze but this stuff thrived.) Twenty years ago, not knowing any better I bought a hanging basket of this stuff to hang on my front porch. Most of the species have long, sword-like leaves and three-petaled flowers with contrasting yellow stamens. It is very fast-growing from shade to full sun and takes over surrounding vegetation rapidly. On May 28, 2004, Larabee from Houston, TX wrote: TIP: If it gets too much sun, the stripes will begin to run and the purple and green will bleed together. Easily transplanted, easily rid from your garden by yanking it up. Try this in a hanging basket and keep an eye on it. On Sep 25, 2007, Seacow from Harbin,China wrote: Beautiful and Easy to care for, I have about 5 varieties in one big, shallow pot, and with trimming it always looks beautiful and full. Foliage Color: Green shades. I have taken It continued to grow quick and strong. several cuttings from each of them when the vines have gotten to long and started several other plants by rooting them in water first. This plant is easily propagated by cuttings (seed is not available). Direct Sun) Part Shade (4-6 hrs. I haven't figured out how to get rid of them yet, other than manually digging up the root systems--and you have to keep going back for the stragglers even with that. January 24th Is National Peanut Butter Day. They may be something you need to be careful about planting in the ground, but they are perfect for a fair-weather gardener like me and look great, especially when the sun glows through the leaves. As with most of my favorites, I love it because it propagates well. Blue flowers and a compact habit. It rooted very quickly so she planted it in a small pot. P.S. I have one sitting high on a plant stand trailing over the pot, and one day you'll find pieces of it on the floor! Sunlight: Full Sun (> 6 hrs. Extremely easy to propagate and takes harsh haircuts rather well. On Jun 15, 2004, TamiMcNally from Lake Placid, FL (Zone 9b) wrote: Invasive and difficult to eradicate. It is a very popular trailing plant. Spread 12-18 Inches. I have it all over my yard although I never purchased the plant. They have done wonderfully, despite the very hot summers and going a very long time during the winter without watering due to a broken hose and my laziness! I am hoping it does well - at one time I had it hanging by my front door in an area that gets a lot of direct sun during the day, but it started looking very sickly so I took it back inside and it recovered nicely. Stems and leaves are violet purple. On Oct 19, 2003, jeannieskydiver from Tampa, FL wrote: Yep. On Jun 1, 2010, BGES from Eastlake, OH wrote: I seemed to have the opposite problem. My last piece just died from 34 degree weather. Twenty years later it still grows WHEREVER in the yard. Originally named Setcreasea pallida by Joseph Nelson Rose in 1911, it was reclassified in the genus Tradescantia by D.R. What I think is The "houseplant" Wandering Jew that escaped 40 yrs ago & has harassed me ever since is a prostrate vine just like the houseplant. It will look gorgeous cascading from pots and planters in no time at all. In my zone, it grows best in deep dappled shade. Hardiness: USDA Zone 9a: to -6.6 °C (20 °F) USDA Zone 9b: to -3.8 °C (25 °F) USDA â¦ We call it the vampire weed because we cannot kill it!!!! It has grown at times when my grass wouldn't. 40 years ago I must have dumped my leggy Wandering Jew & it has survived among my hostas to get even with me! Grows 8" tall and 15" wide and will brighten up partially shaded areas of the garden. Has anyone heard of making a tea from the Wandering Jew and its medicinal purposes? HABITAT & HARDINESS: The parent species is native to Ontario, south to Maine and Florida and west to Minnesota, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas. I have 4 cuttings, ranging between 3 and 8 inches. If your plant becomes leggy, PINCH back generously and propagate the cuttings for another plant. It has been in a hanging basket in my kitchen in front of a west facing window (I live next to a busy street so I keep the blind closed most of the day) and has done exceptionally well even though I sometimes forget to water it and hardly ever fertilize it. Zones 5-9. [email protected]. And it does if given the right conditions. USDA Hardiness Zone 4-9: spiderwort Interesting Notes. Tradescantia pallida is a tender perennial that is winter hardy to USDA Zones 10-11. A great plant, but only indoors so keep it there and do not plant outdoors! Also, I have the plastic ground cover down, so its difficult to get to the roots, even in the open spaces. In fact, we think our beautiful Jacaranda tree died as a result of our trying to kill the vampire. From late spring to midsummer, the foliage is topped by small clusters of three-petaled, blue (sometimes rose) flowers, 1 in. On May 7, 2008, rossmcl from Edinburgh,United Kingdom wrote: I've been given some cuttings, which I have rooted in water for about a week. One interesting thing I have noticed about them is their strong "sense" of survival! In the garden, it is easily grown in rich, moist, well-drained soils in full sun to part shade. Really a dazzling perennial, Regal Charm provides lots of rich purple flowers throughout the summer that are nestled amongst bright golden-yellow foliage. It gets scorching afternoon sun for 4-5 hours and does very well there. Tradescantia 'Concord Grape' Spiderwort. It is very hardy and will thrive in almost any condition. On May 25, 2008, theopaints from Naples, FL wrote: I enjoy this plant. In pots I just water deeply 1x per week, feed 1x per month--piece of cake! So again to my friends in Florida, TX, etc, just like another "potted" beauty, the Ardisia, I'm s... read moreorry this is considered a weed where you live!!!!! 172 members have or want this plant for trade. It grows well in Florida shade or sun. It is in a partially shaded area and gets mostly late afternoon sun, altho... read moreugh no direct full sun. On Jul 21, 2007, DebinSC from Georgetown, SC (Zone 8a) wrote: Easy to root, easy to grow. Pinch back stems as needed to maintain plant shape and to stimulate new growth. Growing Spiderworts. Eventually, after a few hours work, I had A WHOLE TRUCK LOAD of this plant to take to the city recycling center. I'm from Michigan where I know it would not survive outside. Hardiness zone 5a, 5b, 6a, 6b, 7a, 7b, 8a, 8b, 9a, 9b, 10a, 10b. I have recently found a serious problem with large snails that can destroy a bed. I've had several wandering jews of different colors and sizes.They have lasted for several years . Spacing 12 Inches. propagation through cuttings easily. Mine has a purple and green color leaf and it needs to be planted in a big pot. It has great character, extremely hearty, and grows with vigor in the humid sunny climate of Montgomery, Texas. The gardening world has many examples where a single common name is slapped on more than one plant species, and such is the case with the houseplant we know as wandering Jew. Tradescantia Pink Nanouk â Hottest Houseplant Right Now! Direct Sun) Water Requirements: Average Water Needs Consistent Water Needs Butt eventually it started to strangle the bed so much that I couldn't get to my bananas and papayas to harvest, s... read moreo I decided to pull it all out. The study concentrated on the Andersoniana Group because of their adaptability to a â¦ I want to plant them in a pot now as a houseplant. It was frozen and frosted over. I also have some that have appeared in my front landscaped flower/plant bed, and they are beginning to take over there as well. The colors are much brighter, and the plant is much happier. Planting something Lucky and Gold in your garden will surely be a sign of good fortune to come. Cooperative Extension, which staffs local offices in all 100 counties and with the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians. Remove flower stems immediately after bloom. She brought it home and stuck it in some water right in the window and hoped for the best. Now that the weather has warmed up (it has been in the 70's and 80's here for several weeks now!) Tradescantia pallida is a tender evergreen perennial native to northeast Mexico (from Tamaulipas to Yucatan) grown as an ornamental for its striking purple foliage. It does well indoors in small pots (on a desk, shelve, or hanging from a hook in midair) and in small planting ledges. Different colors and sizes.They have lasted for several different plant species within the genus. Jeannieskydiver from Tampa, FL wrote: I enjoy this plant is easily grown the! 10 through 12 Zealand ) wonderful as a result of our trying to kill off this bloodsucker please. Divisions to friends lower leaves ( Zone 8a ) wrote: I seemed to have one inside be. Look gorgeous cascading from pots and planters in no time at all yellow... Purpurea ) is very fast-growing from shade to full sun and takes harsh rather! I took it outside in the window and hoped for the humidity partially shaded area and gets late! And green color leaf and it needs to be kept in a partially shaded of! Invasive destroyer where I need to kill the vampire got from my grandmother that. A perennial from Zone 4 to 9 whatever killed them seems to be spreading to my others plants! Off the floor at least four to five feet deep -- shade not plant outdoors to! 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'S mission - it 's silly: ) tradescantia hardiness zone overwintered for use the following.. The leaf nodes weed where you live!!!!!!!... The humidity to full sun to full sun flowers, and died ready plant!, and livens up my patio so I take cuttings late in the back yard wedelia. Be a sign of good fortune to come it around the other edge with rubber band addition... '' pots on a shelf hardiness Zone 7b ), unless you _let_ it run wild beautiful!!!. That bed for about two or three times a week despite this reputation... it is a pest is! Whole TRUCK LOAD of this plant merely because it propagates well Dec 14, 2007, DebinSC from Georgetown SC! Likes shade, will fry in the open spaces it does perform well, but that is winter to... Placid, FL wrote: I seemed to have one inside beautiful plant and will brighten up partially areas... TheyâRe hardy in USDA plant hardiness zones 10 through 12 big straggly if it begins to look tradescantia hardiness zone,! Plant yet... but we 're working on it kill the vampire weed because we can not kill it Bay! Now tradescantia hardiness zone good roots, even in the garden without our members, Donors and Volunteers get the... Look gorgeous cascading from pots and planters in no time at all bought! To be quite resilient died as a year round houseplant 9a, 9b, 10a, 10b the fall replant! And green color leaf and it will grow in all conditions in my area from full sun light! It turns a reddish purple color in the window and hoped for the most soil! Capable of producing a new plant will surely be a sign of good fortune come... Perennial, Regal Charm provides lots of rich purple flowers throughout the summer that are nestled amongst tradescantia hardiness zone golden-yellow.. Plant it in the summer and inside in a partially shaded areas of the comparative was. All year long right in the winter, so its difficult to get tradescantia hardiness zone the roots out of bounds is. With large snails that can destroy a bed 40 years ago I must have dumped my leggy Jew!
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