Black-eyed Susan vine - you must plant one of these in your garden this year - it's the vine that keeps going strong all summer long
Perennials That Need Infrequent Dividing
Black-eyed Susan. The sunny-yellow, easy disposition of this drought-tolerant perennial(Rudbeckia sp.) makes it a good choice for a dry, low-maintenance garden bed. After a few waterings to get the plants established, they'll be there for many summers to come. Hardy in USDA Zones 3 to 10.
Cherry Brandy Black Eyed Susan. My yellow black eyed susan's spread seeds that sprouted all over my lawn. Hard to resist them though. They're hardy and drought tolerant.
No-Fail Perennials of the South
Black-Eyed Susan-If summer heat makes your garden fade, add this versatile plant. Hot temperatures bring out the best in this summer border and container favorite. Plant Name: Rudbeckia fulgida Growing Conditions: Full sun and well-drained soil Size: To 3 feet tall and 2 feet wide Grow it with: Black-eyed Susans make for a great addition to a casual garden bed, as do the summer blooms of accenting phlox. Zones: 4-9
Black-eyed Susan vine can go from seed to covering an entire trellis in just one season
for along both sides of the front porch? echinachea, black-eyed susan, sedum, shasta daisies, and day lilies.
What's Special About a Black Eyed Susan
What's Special About a Black Eyed Susan? - I have always been attracted to Black Eyed Susans, even though they are quite common, because they are such bright colourful flowers.
Blackeyed susans, 1-2 feet tall and 1-2 feet wide, sun/shade large to medium water
If you’re gardening with clay soil, you may experience some issues landscaping with flowers. These are the best plants you can grow in clay, including some of our favorites like aster, black-eyed Susan, Russian sage, and more.