Phlox

Phlox paniculata 'Franz Schubert' in July

Phlox paniculata ‘Franz Schubert’ in July


Phlox paniculata 'Laura'  in July

Phlox paniculata ‘Laura’ in July


 Phlox paniculata 'Red Feelings' in August

Phlox paniculata ‘Red Feelings’ in August


Phlox paniculata 'Variegated'

Phlox paniculata ‘Variegated’


Phlox douglasii 'Apollo' in May

Phlox douglasii ‘Apollo’ in May


Phlox x procumbens rosea in May

Phlox x procumbens rosea in May


Phlox divaricata 'Montrose Tricolor' in May

Phlox divaricata ‘Montrose Tricolor’ in May


Phlox subulata 'Pink Sensations' in May

Phlox subulata ‘Pink Sensations’ in May

(Under construction)
A wisp of mysterious fragrant that follows a gentle summer breeze when you walk past a patch of Phlox paniculata in bloom can be intoxicating in late summer. The erect stems of the tall phloxes display their flowers like bouquets of innocent smiling faces that cheer you up.
The creeping phloxes brighten up the front of the beds and rocky corners in spring with their flower carpets, and provide neat covers and weed barriers for the remaining seasons.
It appears that Phlox cultivars are well developed in Germany and Russia. Some cultivars from Germany are available in North America but under completely different names. Some Phlox paniculata varieties have a tendency to self-sow badly. Their seedlings mostly show up as pink flowers sometimes with darker pink eyes. They have tough root systems that are not easy to weed when they show up right close to other perennials.
I have organized my Phlox into sub-pages listed in the right sidebar.

Phlox divaricata

Phlox douglasii

hlox paniculata

Phlox subulata

Phlox tapissant

Phlox x procumbens

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