Trilogy HOA approved Vines
Queen’s Wreath (Antigonon leptopus)
Lush clusters of rosy-red blooms are a favorite of hummingbirds and butterflies. This is a fast-growing climber with charming heart-shaped leaves. A Mexican native plant with good tolerance to heat and drought. Beautiful trained to fences, posts, latticework and trellises. Great for privacy screening on decks or blocking unsightly views.
Care: Slow release feed in spring. Water 2 – 3 times per week until established. Fertile, humus-rich, well-drained soil. Grow in fertile, humus-rich, well-drained soil. Drought tolerant once established. Provide climbing support, tying shoots up until well established.
Bougainvillea “Barbara Karst” Bougainvillea
Bougainvillea “California Gold” Orange Bougainvillea
Bougainvillea “Jamaica White” White Bougainvillea
Bougainvillea “San Diego Red” Bougainvillea
Bougainvillea spectabilis Bougainvillea
Violet Trumpet Vine (Clytostoma callistegioides)
Yellow Flowering Jessamine (Gelsemium sempervirens)
Lilac Vine (Hardenbergia comptoniana)
Lilac Orchid Vine (Mascagnia lilacina)
Yellow Orchid Vine (Mascagnia macroptera)
Snapdragon Vine (Maurandya antirrhiniflora)
Lady Bank’s Rose (Rosa banksiae)
A vigorous species rose that is the ultimate choice for arbors, fences, and trellises due to it’s natural climbing, almost vine-like habit. This rose is a native of China and was introduced to the Western world as a result of Captain Cook’s ocean voyages in the late1700s. The common name, “Lady Banks”, is a tribute to the wife of Sir Joseph Banks, the head of the Royal Horticultural Society of Great Britain at that time who joined Captain Cook’s on an expedition. Lady Bank’s roses bloom over a long season starting in late spring when the plant is covered with flowers and the air is filled with a sweet, violet-like fragrance.
Care: Fertilize regularly for best display. Keep soil evenly moist. Fertile, humus-rich, well-drained soil.
Best in fertile, humus-rich, well-drained soil. Water freely in dry weather. Fertilize regularly for best display. Prune when dormant, in late autumn or late winter.
Potato Vine (Solanum jasminodoide)
This Brazilian native is known for its deliciously scented blooms and vining growth habit. It also offers lush foliage to attractively cover a wall or trellis. Prune after flowering if growing where hardy or as a houseplant. Beautiful trained to fences, posts, latticework and trellises. Perfect for all kinds of containers. Wonderful for combination plantings.
Care: Apply a mild granular fertilizer monthly. Water daily, if needed. Organic-rich, well-drained soil.
Water daily during dry, hot weather. Can be pruned to maintain desired size and shape.
Snail Vine (Vigna caracalla)
This plant has everything going for it; it’s fun, fragrant, fast-growing, loaded with beautiful and unusual features, and it offers a very practical solution when the situation calls for quick coverage. This vine gets its common names from its corkscrew-like flower buds. The buds form a tight spiral that resembles a snail’s shell! Flowers are followed by long, bean-like pods that add even more interest. Corkscrew vine is native to Venezuela and thrives in hot, humid conditions. It is perennial in areas with mild winters.
Grow vines on a trellis to add height to the garden or on a lattice to create a privacy screen near a porch, deck or patio. Several planted in a row can quickly conceal an unsightly fence. Can be grown as an indoor potted plant if given a sunny location.
Care: Snail vines grow quickly once established and will rapidly cover a trellis or a wall. Due to its rapid growth, the plant may need to be trimmed as part of your snail vine care to keep it under control. Organic fertilizer may be applied during the growing season, however, it is not essential. Snail vines also require regular water.