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.
A wild morning-glory for native fencelines.
The sweet vanilla fragrance is a butterfly magnet.
A tough ornamental tree or shrub, native to Southwest Texas and Mexico.
An early wildflower that adds color to spring landscapes and roadsides.
Purple chalices brighten spring roadsides in South Texas.
The go-to native milkweed for clay, sand and caliche if you want to attract monarch butterflies.
Fast-growing and fragrant.
A workhorse in the watersaver garden.
An easy-to-grow early spring wildflower, native to shade.
A semi-evergreen native shrub; mockingbirds love the berries.
The King of Herbs is a warm-season annual.
An evergreen wiregrass well-adapted to Hill Country ledges.
A old-fashioned garden favorite for the perennial border.
A native blue wiregrass for Texas Hill Country limestone.
A fast-growing shrub rose with an alluring fragrance.
A native of New Mexico: soft, fuzzy leaves and bright red blooms.
Strappy evergreen foliage with blooms in spring.
A native passionflower with swallow-tailed leaves.
A tough shrub with so many butterflies it can be hard to see the flowers.
A wild daisy for gravelly soils: see it dotting the Texas Hill Country all year long.
A roadside native, unfurling intricate caterpillar flowers in spring.
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