White flowers in May; male and female plants required for fruit set.
White flowers through summer; good fall color. Lathyrus latifolius, perennial pea. Multi-colored flowers with small green pods.
A perennial cousin to the annual Sweet Pea with large clusters of showy flowers ranging from white to pink, rose and lavender-mauve. Unfortunately, these are.
2 Very Colorful `Weeds` That Can Do A Fallow Field Proud – Both are familiar to everyone because of their profusion of white and blue blossoms from midsummer.
A–The quickest way to establish the hard sweet pea vines (Lathyrus latifolius) is from divisions.
Flowering EVERLASTING PEA Vine ~Pearl Red~ "Lathyrus Latifolius" 10-Perennial Seeds
Is the Lathyrus Latifolius Edible? – Lathyrus latifolius, commonly known as perennial sweet.
Perennial sweet pea produces showy flowers in shades of pink, white and red. Unfortunately, those blooms, the plant’s pea pods and its seeds.
The sweet pea (Lathyrus odoratus) is a flowering plant in the genus Lathyrus in the family Fabaceae (), native to Sicily, Cyprus, southern Italy and the Aegean Islands. It is an annual climbing plant, growing to a height of 1–2 metres (3 ft 3 in–6 ft 7 in), where suitable support is available. The leaves are pinnate with two leaflets and a terminal tendril, which twines around supporting.
Potted Perennial Plants – Lucky Dip The plant is sold at our local garden center, but no one seems to know much about its growth habit. How can I produce additional plants? ANSWER: Blue daze is a perennial, but it is cold sensitive. Exp. A special lucky dip perennial collection! Each collection contains a mix of 12 named plants specially selected
Noteworthy Characteristics. Lathyrus latifolius, commonly called everlasting pea, is a rhizomatous herbaceous long-lived perennial with trailing or climbing stems that produces attractive rose to white pea-like flowers over a long summer bloom.Although native to the Mediterranean (southern Europe and Northern Africa), everlasting pea has been cultivated in North America since the early 1700s.
Wild Sweet Peas – I found one mention of how the dried plants in the countryside are a forest fire hazard.
Now I can say “Look at that field of flammable, invasive and mildly toxic lathyrus latifolius. Oh how pretty.