Hydrangea petiolaris

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Related to Hydrangea petiolaris: climbing hydrangea, Campsis radicans
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Noun1.Hydrangea petiolaris - deciduous climber with aerial roots having large flat flower heads
genus Hydrangea - type genus of Hydrangeaceae; large genus of shrubs and some trees and vines with white or pink or blue flower clusters; sometimes placed in family Saxifragaceae
hydrangea - any of various deciduous or evergreen shrubs of the genus Hydrangea
References in periodicals archive ?
For spots that don't get much sun, you could go with clematis, honeysuckle, ivy, hydrangea petiolaris, or pyracantha - also known as firethorn.
People worry about the adventitious roots of Hydrangea petiolaris and ivy damaging mortar but if brickwork or stonework is sound initially, these climbers actually protect the walls.
Tom recommends most clematis species and hydrangea petiolaris, which prefers east-facing walls, as well as flowering cotoneaster sp and pyracantha sp.
As for the plants, there are several which will grow happily such as Jasminium nudiflorum, the wall-hugging Hydrangea petiolaris, and the flowering-quince Chaenomeles japonica, which although commonplace can be a spectacular spring shrub.
The Duchess also planted a shrub, a hydrangea petiolaris brought from her country residence at Highgrove, to plant in the community's "Living Wall" green feature.
Moist Shade - Hostas, Ferns, Iris siberica, Hydrangea petiolaris, Brunnera macrophylla, trilliums, Camellia japonica, Mahonia aquifolium, Rubus tricolor and Sarcococca.
Martin CLEMATIS is an old favourite that's hard to Abeat, and hydrangea petiolaris gives a beautiful white show of flowers that is stunning.
There are also a few climbing varieties, the most popular, Hydrangea petiolaris, particularly useful for covering a shaded wall but also very tolerant of atmospheric pollution.
The shoots of winding climbers like ivy and clematis can be threaded in easily but woody plants which are really wall shrubs rather than climbers -- for instance, winter-flowering jasmine, Hydrangea petiolaris and climbing roses -- will need tying firmly.
The climbing Hydrangea petiolaris, with its showy lacecap flowers, would be a good choice.