‘John Clayton’ Honeysuckle

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Your Price $39.97
Lonicera sempervirens ‘John Clayton’
USDA Hardiness Zones: 4a to 9b
‘John Clayton’ honeysuckle is a charming addition to a sunny cottage garden or entryway, with its prolific show of reblooming, 2-inch-long, trumpet-shaped, yellow flowers from late spring into the fall. Flowers, which mature into showy berries in the fall, attract hummingbirds. This non-invasive North American native honeysuckle is more restrained than other trumpet honeysuckles.
Need a friend for this plant? Check out these great additions:
Sunrosa™ Red Rose, Groundcover Rose
Hot Head® Arborvitae, American Arborvitae
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Peaches & Cream Honeysuckle, Woodbine Honeysuckle
‘Mandarin’ Honeysuckle
Woody Ornamentals - Vines
Growth Size:   Small Vine - 6 to 12 feet tall, 4 to 8 feet wide
Growth Habit:   Climber
Features:   Non-Invasive, North American Native, Sun Loving, Trellis
Deer Resistant
Attracts:   Hummingbirds
Garden Ideas:   
Cottage, Rustic, Pollinator Garden
Flower features:    Showy Flowers
Yellow; trumpet-shaped; heavy bloomer that bloom in summer through fall
Fruit & seed features:    Bright yellow to red berries that will ripen in fall
Foliage type and color:    Semi-Evergreen, Blue
Emerges red in spring; ages to blue-green; Semi-evergreen in coastal south
Landscape Uses:    Trellis / Arbor
Accent, Specimen
‘John Clayton’ Honeysuckle is a Low maintenance plant
Growth Size:   Small Vine - 6 to 12 feet tall, 4 to 8 feet wide
Growth Rate:   Fast
Spacing:   5-7 ft apart
Exposure:   Full Sun to Partial Shade
Watering:   Moist
Soil Types:   Adaptable to pH   Moist, well-drained   Enriched with organic matter
General Plant Care:    Care for your shrubs includes monitoring for pests and diseases, periodically checking soil moisture, and providing fertilizer as needed. In general, plants that have sufficient water and the correct amount of fertilizer tend to not have as many pest and disease problems. Water new plants weekly during the growing season in the first year, and as needed after that.
General Planting Tips:    Choose a site suited to your plant's light, soil, and space needs. Dig a hole twice as wide but no deeper than the container. Remove plant from container and loosen roots slightly. Place the plant in the hole. If using slow-release (coated) fertilizer, you may add it according to package directions at this time. Add soil back to the hole, ensuring the top of the soil from the container is even with the surrounding soil. Water well, and add more soil if needed. Add 2-3 inches of mulch around plant, taking care to keep away from stem or trunk. See our FAQ page for more details on Mulching.
General Fertilizing Tips:    Once in spring with a slow-release fertilizer recommended for this plant (shrub, tree) at a rate according to package directions.
General Pruning suggestions:    Spring-flowering shrubs and trees bloom on buds that formed on growth from the previous season, also known as “old wood.” Do not prune these plants in late winter or before they bloom in early spring! If you do, you will be cutting off the flower buds. If pruning is needed, do it in late spring, soon after the shrub has finished blooming. This will allow time for new growth and buds to form in late summer and fall, which will bear another season of blooms next spring.
USDA Hardiness Zones: 4a to 9b

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