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Japanese holly fern

Cyrtomium falcatum

Aptly named, Japanese holly fern produces fronds that do indeed resemble holly leaves with their glossy, deep green leathery appearance.

It needs moist but well-drained soil in a protected location to thrive. The plant is evergreen in warm climates, but drops its leaves or dies back to the ground in colder areas.

It also makes for a good houseplant in climates where it isn't hardy.

Light:

Part Sun, Shade

Height:

1 to 3 feet

Width:

18-24 inches wide

Seasonal Features:

Special Features:

Zones:

6-10


how to grow Japanese holly fern


more varieties for Japanese holly fern
Japanese holly fern

Japanese holly fern

Cyrtomium falcatum offers shiny, rich green fronds and grows 2 feet tall. Zones 6-10

Rochford Japanese holly fern

Rochford Japanese holly fern

Cyrtomium falcatum 'Rochfordianum' has deeply incised, glossy green fronds with sickle-shape pinnae (leaflets). Zones 6-10


plant Japanese holly fern with
Hosta

This plant hardly grown 40 years ago is now one of the most commonly grown garden plants. But hosta has earned its spot in the hearts of gardeners -- it's among the easiest plants to grow, as long as you have some shade and ample rainfall.Hostas vary from tiny plants suitable for troughs or rock gardens to massive 4-foot clumps with heart-shape leaves almost 2 feet long that can be puckered, wavy-edged, white or green variegated, blue-gray, chartreuse, emerald-edged -- the variations are virtually endless. Hostas in new sizes and touting new foliage features seem to appear each year. This tough, shade-loving perennial, also known as plaintain lily, blooms with white or purplish lavender funnel-shape or flared flowers in summer. Some are intensely fragrant. Hostas are a favorite of slug and deer.

Toad lily

No fall garden should be without toad lilies. These Asian curiosities bloom with orchid-like flowers that demand a close look, when the garden is winding down in fall. They do best in light shade in humus-rich soil that retains moisture, and are suitable for borders or less formal parts of the garden and among shrubs gradually becoming large clumps. Some self-seed but not aggressively.

Bleeding heart

It's easy to see the origin of bleeding heart's common name when you get a look at its heart-shape pink or white blooms with a protruding tip at the base of the heart. They grow best in partial to full shade in moist, well-drained soil. Some types bloom only in spring and others bloom spring, summer, and fall, provided temperatures aren't too high.

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