Gold Bougainvillea Plant (hanging basket, bush, trellis, patio tree, vine)

USDA Prohibits Shipping Live Plants to: AZ, CA, AK, or HI. If you reside in one of the states listed, your order will be cancelled. We specialize in the growing of topiary shrubs and Bougainvillea. Our goal is to provide the healthiest, heartiest plants possible. We accomplish this by beginning with superior varieties, using the highest-grade soil mixes and fertilizers, and then shaping and pruning each plant by hand. Bougainvillea Color Varieties: * Reds and Pinks: Barbara Karst, Helen Johnson, Miami Pink, Imperial Thai Delight, James Walker; * Purples: Elizabeth Angus, New River, Silhouette; * Oranges and Golds: Sundown Orange, Gold * Whites: Mauna Kea, Seafoam, Barbara Karst/Seafoam Combination ("Santa"). Planted Sizes: 2.5 qt. Bush (Planted height 6-8in) 2 Gal. Bush (Planted height 12-14in) 1.5 Gal. Hanging Basket (Planted height 10-12in) 2 Gal. Patio Tree (Planted height 28in) 2.5 qt. Trellis (Planted height 12-14in) 2 Gal. Trellis (Planted height 22-24in) 5 Gal. Trellis/Column (Planted height 42-46in) BOUGAINVILLEA CARE: Tips for Vibrant Color. To help your Bougainvillea achieve its full color potential during season, follow these simple steps: * Regularly feed your plant with a balanced fertilizer high in iron and other micronutrients; *Ensure proper watering by using this simple rule of thumb: If few leaves, but some color, not enough water; If lots of leaves, but little color, too much water; If a combination of healthy leaves and color, just right; *Maximize color by pinching or pruning the ends of your Bougainvillea after each bloom cycle, since Bougainvillea will only show color on new growth. WATER: Bougainvillea are drought-tolerant, requiring infrequent watering once established. Bring the soil to visual dryness, and then water the soil thoroughly (avoid frequent, light watering since this will promote a weak and shallow root system).

USDA Plant Hardiness Zone MapThe USDA Hardiness Zone Map divides North America into 11 separate zones; each zone is 10°F warmer (or colder) in an average winter than the adjacent zone. To find your USDA Hardiness Zone, use the map above or enter your zip code here: USDA Hardiness Zone Finder.

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