Trumpet Vine

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  • Trumpet Vine
  • Trumpet Vine is a Flowering Ground Cover or Vine.

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Trumpet Vine, Campsis Radicans is a Flowering Ground Cover or Vine

Trumpet Vine is also known as the Campsis Radicans. They typically thrive best when planted in hardy planting zones 4-9. Their expected growth rate can be up to 15 feet. The Trumpet Vine is a beautiful plant because it can add lots of colors and bring wildlife to your yard. A plus about the trumpet vine is that you will start seeing hummingbirds as soon as they bloom. The hummingbirds love the sweet nectar of these plant's flowers. But it doesn't only attract hummingbirds; it can also attract bees and deer.

The blooms can grow up to 6 inches long, are trumpet-shaped, and range from red to orange. The inside of the flower is yellow, and it holds the nectar. The red and orange color is what brings the hummingbirds to your yard. This plant can be considered as a groundcover or a vine because it has shallow roots and can grasp onto anything and climb on items in its path. It can grow along a trellis or arbor and fences.

Although this plant can be planted in the shade, if planted in a shady area, it tends not to bloom as much; Their woody vine also helps this vine survive the cold winter months. The areas that do die will grow back in the spring. The best place to plant this vine would be on a trellis, fence, or a large pole to help support it.

Trumpet Vines, Campsis Radicans is a Flowering, Hummingbird Attracting Plant

Trumpet vines are easy to grow a plant, making an open outdoor space into something beautiful. You can plant these plants in early summer, and their blooming times are midsummer, late summer, and early fall. Their beautiful blooms can be red, orange, gold, or bright yellow.

Scientific name: Campsis Radicans

USDA climate zone: four through ten

tree height: twenty to thirty feet

soil type: regularly watered soil

Sun: sun to partial shade

The plant's spectacular blooms contain sweet nectar that can attract both hummingbirds and bumblebees, a welcome addition to any blossoming garden. This plant is a fast-growing creeper plant; if given ample room to grow, it can quickly cover walls, fences, arbors, or benches with its beautiful flowers. Until the plant establishes within the regular garden, watering is recommended. Once the plant takes full root, it thrives exceptionally well on its own. It makes a perfect addition to any outdoor space that needs some color or character. The blooms are beautiful to look at during the summer and early fall. When not in bloom, the vines themselves still look lovely, covering the area.

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Trumpet Vine, Campsis Radicans is For Sale at TN Wholesale Nursery with Low Prices and Fast Shipping

Trumpet vine (Campsis radicans), sometimes known as trumpet creeper, is a fast-growing perennial vine. Growing trumpet vine creepers is simple, and while some gardeners consider the plant invasive, trumpet vines can be maintained under control with proper care and trimming. 

The Trumpet Creeper is a native of the southern half of Illinois and an invasive species in the northern half. It is pretty widespread in the south half of its range but becomes less common or non-existent in the north half. Open woodlands, woodland borders, thickets, savannas, gravelly seeps with woody plants, riverbanks, limestone glades, fence rows, lawn trees, telephone poles, regions along roads and railroads, and abandoned fields are just a few examples of habitats. Trumpet Creeper is occasionally grown as an attractive plant in yards. It is tolerant of a wide range of disturbances.

This perennial woody vine can grow up to 40 feet long, with occasional branching. Trumpet Creeper primarily uses aerial rootlets to climb up trees, shrubs, telephone poles, and other vertical objects; otherwise, it sprawls across the ground. Young shoots are greenish-brown, but they turn brown and woody as they mature. Along the length of the vine, there are pairs of opposite compound leaves. 

They are ovate to elliptic in shape, with pinnate veins and coarsely serrated margins. Each leaflet's upper side is smooth and hairless, whereas the lower surface includes a few hairs along the central veins.

Short cymes of 2-8 blooms are regularly produced along the vine's length. These flowers may grow up to 312" in height and have a trumpet-like extended funnelform shape. The corolla is orange to reddish-orange, with five shallow lobes that curl backward along the outer rim.

The reddish-orange tubular calyx has a leathery texture and is 5-toothed; it is significantly shorter than the corolla. There are four inserted stamens and reddish lines that serve as nectar guides along the inner surface of the corolla. Extra-floral nectaries can be found at the base of each flower. The flowering period lasts around two months and occurs during the summer. The blossom quantity varies, and there is no floral aroma. An elongated seed capsule about 6" long with tapered ends replaces each bloom. The seeds are released when the seed capsule splits into two parts. Wind disperses the seeds, which are flattened and have enormous membrane wings. A woody taproot makes up the root system.

Partial sun, mesic levels of moisture, and various types of soil, including loam, clay-loam, and rocky ground, are typical growing conditions. The plant can also tolerate it. This vigorous vine demands many areas and vertical support; Pests and illness aren't a problem for it.

The plant's enormous clusters of gorgeous, vivid red blossoms make it famous for cultivation. Several cultivars have been developed, including yellow-flowered variations and a hybrid with Campsis Grandiflora, an Asian species with larger flowers but less hardiness than our native species.

Sun exposure: Full, Partial

Soil Type: Drained

Zones: 4 to 9

Bloom Time: Jun, Jul, Aug, Sep

Bloom Color: Red, Orange, Yellow

Foliage color: Green

Height of flower at maturity:3-4 inches 

Ship as: Bareroot


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Additional Information

Campsis Radicans - Hardy Planting Zones ??Zones 6-9 Sun or Shade ??Sun and Part Shade Mature Height ??36-50 feet Flowers ??2 ? in Leaves ??4-6 in Mature Width ??Flowers ??1 ? in Leaves 2 in Bloom Season ??Spring (March to May)
Planting Zones 4-9
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2 Reviews

  • 4
    Trumpet Vines

    Arrived in good shape and wish me luck with the confounded rabbits!!

  • 5

    I love the orange and red!

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