Explore the variety of native and adapted plants for your corner of Texas — whether you’re looking for color, shade, a home for wildlife or just never want to mow again.
The classic culinary sage.
A compact and very xeric salvia, with electric blue flowers all season long.
Soft, wooly leaves with unusual yellow blooms.
A workhorse in the watersaver garden.
Texas Sage is the ultimate South Texas shrub: it thrives in summer heat.
A native blue wiregrass for Texas Hill Country limestone.
A native sedge that thrives in the soil under mountain cedar.
A Mediterranean small shrub with silvery leaves and lavender flowers.
A little-leaved mounding shrub or groundcover with tiny pink flowers.
Lavender cotton. An evergreen, deer-proof herb.
Dainty little daisies with excellent drought tolerance.
Thornless, big and blue, for dramatic xeric textures.
A green-leaved cenizo with lavender flowers.
An ancient plant, and obviously, a hardy specimen.
The only palm in this area that has multiple stems. Extremely drought and cold tolerant.
A sprawling aromatic groundcover or shrub that can be used in the kitchen.
Drought-tolerant and nearly indestructible. Only male trees produce the pollen.
The most durable and adaptable oak for south-central Texas.
Nothing says “South Texas Brush Country” quite as pointedly as this native evergreen.
A dwarf yaupon for low hedges and topiary.
A signature Texas native: deer-proof and drought proof.
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