M110520

Cottage Farms Reblooming Blue Moon Wisteria Duo

Cottage Farms Reblooming Blue Moon Wisteria Duo
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Description
Beauty beyond measure. This Blue Moon Wisteria vine produces chains of sweetly fragrant blue flowers known to attract hummingbirds and butterflies. An easy-to-grow favorite, it blossoms in late spring and re-blooms throughout the year. From Cottage Farms.

  • Shipped as two 4" potted plants
  • Plant 3' to 6' apart
  • Place in full sun to part-day sun
  • Water 1" or more per week
  • Fertilize during growing season; discontinue use in winter dormancy or below -40F
  • Blooms late spring and early summer and repeatedly throughout the year
  • Matures to 25'H with a 12'W to 15'W spread in 2 to 3 years
  • Perennial
  • USDA hardiness zones 3 through 9
  • 1-year Limited Manufacturer's Warranty
  • Cannot ship to PR, AK, VI, HI, Guam
  • Ships at the appropriate time for planting in your area
  • 1-year Limited Manufacturer's Warranty
  • Grown in USA

Important Details

We're not happy if you're not happy. Cottage Farms warrants its perennials for 1 year and annuals for 90 days from the time of shipment. If, for any reason, you're dissatisfied, Cottage Farms will replace your plant with a similar or comparable one at no charge. If your replacement is not available or it's too late in the season to ship, it will ship the following shipping season.

Zone Finder

Don't know your zone?

Zone 11:

Ships Week of March 7th

This zone is the warmest, and refers to any region that seldom dips below 40°F. Zone 11 is considered to be frost-free.

Zone 10:

Ships Week of March 7th

Plants that love heat and humidity do very well in this tropical climate. Zone 10 receives plenty of rain, sunshine, and warm temperatures. Its average annual low temperature is 30–35°F.

Zone 9:

Ships Week of March 7th

This zone includes the thermal belt of California's Central Valley. In this growing region, gardeners don't worry about cold hardiness like they do in other parts of the United States. The bigger concern here is the summer heat. Weather in the thermal belt is affected by both coastal and interior weather patterns. Hot and very dry air is pushed in from the inland while the ocean provides cool and moist air. Plants that prefer cool and moist summers are difficult to grow in this region, whereas heat-loving plants thrive with minimal attention. Zone 9 has very hot summers, while winters have low temperatures ranging from 28–18°F, although frost is rare. Rain between November and April averages 2 inches per month. There's constant sunshine during growing season. Plants that do well in this area with full sun are butterfly bushes, lavender, black-eyed Susans, hibiscus, and sedum. Part-sun plants include honeysuckle, phlox, passion flower, hollyhock, and bee balm. Bleeding hearts would work great in shade.

Zone 8:

Ships Week of March 14th

This zone ranges 10–20°F as the average annual low temperature. Most parts of Zone 8 enjoy a temperate climate with mild winters. Summers are generally warm with cooler night temperatures. Due to the long growing season, this zone is home to many beautiful gardens. Although it's too warm for lilacs, many other plants from Zones 7 & 9 may actually do well here depending on the microclimate of your location. Suggested for some plants that should flourish in Zone 8 are angel trumpets, astilbe, bee balm, bleeding hearts, columbine, daylily, hostas, and butterfly bushes.

Zone 7:

Ship Weeks Vary by Location:

  • 7a ships week of 3/28
  • 7b ships week of 3/21

This zone has hot summers and mild, but pronounced, winters that sharply define the season without severe winter cold or enervating humidity. This zone also has a climate conducive to growing such plants as peonies, lilacs, and flower bulbs. In Zone 7, typical winter lows range from 35–26°F (2 to -3°C with record lows averaging from 18–0°(-8 to -18°C).

Zone 6:

Ship Weeks Vary by Location:

  • 6a ships week of 4/11
  • 6b ships week of 4/4

Warmer summers and cooler winters distinguish Zone 6 from coastal Zone 5. With a long growing season from 155 days at Cottage Grove to 280 days and 40–55 inches of annual precipitation in most places. If you live in Portland for example, it's among the mildest parts of Zone 6. Zone 6 averages 10–15°F (5–8°C) higher than those along the coast, while winters are the warm summers of this zone. The cold winters make this area exceptional for growing plants like peonies and plants that need at least 6–8 weeks of cold weather to grow and bloom properly.

Zone 5:

Ship Weeks Vary by Location:

  • 5a ships week of 5/2
  • 5bn ships week of 4/25
  • 5bs ships week of 4/18

Summer highs run between 65°–70°F (18–21°C) along the coast, and 70–75°F (21–24°C). Such mild temperatures are great for growing begonias. Steady breezes and lower temperatures, especially along the coast, make windbreaks and warm microclimates critical for heat-loving plants. Average January minimum temperatures range from 33–41°F (1–5°C), with annual lows averaging a few degrees colder.

Zone 4:

Ships Week of May 9th

This zone has more cold than neighboring Zone 5, more snow, and a shorter growing season. Compared to neighboring zones in Alaska and Canada, however, it has less winter cold and a longer growing season. No zone grows better perennials and bulbs. Average winter lows in Zone 4 range from 34°–28°F with extreme lows averaging 8°–0°F. The growing season is 150–200 days long, but because Zone 4 summers are temperate (high average from the low 60s to the 70s), plants take more time to develop.

About Cottage Farms

About Cottage Farms

A leader in the horticulture industry for over 50 years, Cottage Farms is renowned for quality plants. Often referred to as "the grower's grower", Cottage Farms can be found at top nurseries and garden centers around the country. Discover the beauty of easy-to-plant, easy-to-grow perennials.

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Reviews & Community QA

Cottage Farms Reblooming Blue Moon Wisteria Duo 2.4 5 17 17
Awesome! I planted these in 2010. I think they're Awesome! I liked them so much we bought two more the next year. We live in Ohio so they survived through the winters and have thrived in the summers. We have a rap-around front porch. We have wrapped the vines around the posts. They reach to the roof line and have met in the middle. The blooms are outstanding. I fertilize a couple of times a year. Plan to train/wrap your vines because they really grow. 01-19-14
Wisteria Adding specialty wisteria food for proper ph balance to the soil will allow your plants to rapidly grow & produce the most fragrant beautiful grape-like flowers ever! My two tiny plants are now stretched over a newly 12x10 pergola in full sun ! 01-11-13
Having trouble growing? Try this. Received in very bad shape. Left in container that they came in until signs of growth where noticed. Transplanted to bigger pot. Still grew very little but are in much better shape. By the end of summer, took a chance and planted 1 in the ground under some shade. It gets the morning sun / dappled sun. Grew like a weed so I planted the other one. The second one did not grow at all and I thought that it died. Hunted for it this year and still no signs of life. Just for S and G's, I put a tall pickle jar over the twig. Created a green house effect with the jar. Low and behold the plant grew. Jar is removed and the plant is growing fine. The first plant has blooms and are very beautiful. Having trouble growing, try partial sun. Like morning sun and shade in the afternoon and evening when it gets hot. Also, try bedding the plant with straw. Warm during the winter and cool and not dried out for the summer. Straw keeps the moisture in the ground and keeps the ground from drying out during the hot summer. 05-12-12
One live, one dead Very small packaging, dirt loose, one plant looks alive, one is dead. Hopeful for one of the two , will plant. The other is gone I believe. 04-05-12
Won't bloom Mine was 3 years old last summer. It grows like crazy even needs a slight trimming but it will not bloom. Very disappointing! 01-13-12
Have not thrived not growing I have done everything I could to help these along. They still remain little twigs and show no signs of growing,on the contrary they wilt back even with daily watering. Very disappointed. Will not order again. Daylily bulbs did not bloom either. 06-10-11
Small Twigs These arrived as just a branch with a twig. Hopefully won't take years (if they survive) to bloom as with the other buyers. 05-23-11
westeria This is a beautiful tree, unfortunately it is hard to grow. Look up, on Google, "how to grow a Westeria". Lots of good information on this tree. Good luck! 04-26-11
No Blooms?? My Wisterias are on year #3, and I live in southern NJ...I have nice foilage on both plants, and the vines have wrapped around my arbor and met at the top, but no blooms, so far...I planted them in large clay pots, on either side of my arbor, when I got them...I gave them fertilizer, and watered them daily, thruout the summer...The roots grew thru the bottom of the pots, and into the ground, but still no blooms!!...I am a bit disappointed, but at least glad, that they didn't die, thru the rough winters...I,m going to try some different fertilizer this year, and keep my fingers crossed.... 04-02-11
Not worth it They shipped me the wrong color! I got these a few years ago. I was happy both survived and one even started flowering. Unfortunately, instead of the beautiful blue mine turned out to be white and the second one is yet to flower but my suspecion is it's white too. This was a couple of years after the warranty expired so there was nothing I could do. Disappointed. 04-01-11
disapointed I ordered two sets of the wisteria and was very excitted when order came. I opened my boxes up and much to my amazement there sat four cups with a tiny twig popping out of some dried up dirt. I'm really bummed. But today I went ahead and planted them we will see what happens, 03-30-11
Im so blue... Here we go: this is year #3 that these have been in the ground, and still no luck. I am a certified Texas Master Gardener, and still can't get these to flower. They did NOT reach their promised 9 ft the first year, and I have never had one bloom. They get leaves, but no buds. My soil is terrific after much work--but these little guys are just not happy here. I have no idea why. Each of my neighbors try to grow wisteria, and also have been unsuccessful. I am beginning to wonder if maybe there's something in our neighborhood that is preventing wisteria from flowering...??? 03-23-11

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