Virginia Creeper Vine, Parthenocissus Quinquefolia, 20 Seeds

Price: $3.93

  • QTY: 20 SEEDS
  • Brilliant Red Fall Colors, Hardy, Adaptable, Easy to Grow, Bonsai, Attracts Birds, Showy Fruit, Cold, Heat, Drought, Salt and Wind Tolerant
  • Virginia Creeper is a deciduous vine that is native to eastern and central North America. It grows 30 to 50 feet climbing by tendrils and adhering to flat surfaces. Flowers are small greenish-white, appearing in clusters. Flowers are followed by dark blue berries. The berries are poisonous to humans but are relished by birds and other wildlife. Leaves are compound palmate with 5-6 leaflets and 6 inches long. Leaves emerge purple in spring, turning a dark green by summer. In Autumn leaves get quite showy, turning purple to flaming red.

Boston Ivy Plant - Parthenocissus ticuspidata Veitchii - 2.5" Pot

Price: $12.99

  • Self-clinging tendrils
  • Hardy Zones: 4-8
  • Full Sun to Full Shade

100 Seeds Boston Ivy Vine Virginia creeper Parthenocissus tricuspidata Climbing

Price: $2.00

  • Virginia creeper can grow in sun to full shade, where soils are soggy to dry and even in lightly alkaline soils.
  • Quantity : 100 Seeds
  • Height: Unlimited

40pcs Virginia Creeper Seeds Vine Parthenocissus Quinquefolia Seeds

Price: $3.72

  • Can be used for garden entrance, green house walls, park rocks.It can beautify the environment. Description: Name: Virginia Creeper Light requirements: Sun Soil & water preferences: Average - Dry

Promotion New Arrival Home Garden Plant 100 Seeds Virginia Creeper Vine Parthenocissus seeds Quinquefolia flower Seeds Free Ship

Price: $4.56

  • Promotion New Arrival Home Garden Plant 100 Seeds Virginia Creeper Vine Parthenocissus seeds Quinquefolia flower Seeds Free Ship

⟹ Virginia creeper, Parthenocissus quinquefolia Be careful with this plant and here's why! #vine

HELLO EVERYBODY! Here's the Virginia creeper, Parthenocissus quinquefolia! The plant is in the Vitaceae family. It is a poisonous plant like poison ivy. If you get the sap on you it can cause...

Nature Journal: WNC vines that don't take the winter off - Asheville Citizen-Times

Even in winter, vines are fascinating — especially those that retain their leaves through a long, hard winter of the sort we’re experiencing this year. Instead of the showy flowering structures that appear in summer, we can, in winter, shift our attention to the less showy climbing strategies involving sharp thorns and sticky pads as well as intricate leaf and stem patterns.

I’m not...

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  2. Asheville Citizen-Times Nature Journal: WNC vines that don't take the winter off
    I'm not sure of the exact number of native and naturalized vines that occur in Western North Carolina. Some that readily come to mind are wisteria, the various peas and vetches, poison ivy and Virginia creeper, honeysuckle, virgin's bower, the
  3. Gainesville Sun Bob Simons: Destruction of vines threatens forest ecology
    The abundance of vines was a very good thing for the fauna of the forest. The fruits of grape, Virginia creeper, pepper vine, supplejack and poison ivy served as valuable food for various species of mammals and birds. The flowers of trumpet creeper and
  4. Sunderland Echo Gardening: Count the birds in your garden this weekend
    Avoid plantingwhere roses were previously growing to avoid replant diseases. Winter prune apples and pears, concentrating on removing overcrowded growth, crossing stems, and dead, damaged, or dying branches. Aim for an open centre, through which air
  5. Paducah Sun Virginia creeper vs. poison ivy They're vines with similarities, but, oh, those differences
    It might be folly to say Virginia creeper never hurt anybody, but compared to the vine with which it is often confused, creeper is a sweetheart. A good start toward a practical education in getting along outdoors is recognizing the difference between


  1. Here’s a full-sized Virginia creeper leaf with its five leaflets. Note the leaflets all meet close together in the center of the leaf.
  2. Remember we’ve told you that five leaf vine, otherwise known as Virginia Creeper, is a valuable wildlife food? Its berries are setting on now, and will ripen to a ...
  3. Posts about Virginia creeper written by Barb Gorges
  4. A twining vine, also known as a bine, is a climbing plant that climbs by its shoots growing in a helix, in contrast other vines which climb using tendrils or suckers.
  5. What a glorious swath of color. Your inclusion of the name five-leaf creeper, which I’d never heard, helped with the identification of a single vine I ...
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Photo by Dendroica cerulea on Flickr

autumn red plant leaves canal newjersey nj vine foliage vitaceae virginiacreeper parthenocissus somersetcounty vitales delawareandraritancanalstatepark fav10 parthenocissusquinquefolia franklintownship delawareandraritancanal westonmills
Photo by Dendroica cerulea on Flickr

autumn red plant leaves newjersey nj vine fav20 foliage vitaceae virginiacreeper parthenocissus somersetcounty baskingridge vitales fav10 parthenocissusquinquefolia fivefinger lordstirlingpark fiveleavedivy
Photo by Dendroica cerulea on Flickr