> Early Dutch Woodbine Honeysuckle - 2 gallon
Lonicera periclymenum ’Belgica’ is consistently an early-flowering woodbine with deep pink blooms on the outside and creamy yellow within. Most fragrant in the evening attracting moths for pollination. This cultivar normally only flowers early in the season (summer). Zones 5 - 9.
> La Gasnérie Woodbine - trade gallon
The twining woodbine honeysuckles are not common in this country but are much used by gardeners throughout Europe. In fact they are well suited to this country. Lonicera periclymenum ’La Gasnérie’ is a French selection with dark reddish outer corolla color. It is fragrant, more so in the evening, being pollinated by moths. Easy to grow in sun or light shade, it will twine to 20 feet or more. Deciduous. Zones 4 - 8.
> Woodbine Honeysuckle Serotina
The so-called Late Dutch Woodbine honeysuckle, Lonicera periclymenum ’Serotina’, is a twining vine for sun or light shade. It is quite common in the hedgerows and woodlands of Britain and many selections have been made for flower color and/or berry retention. The flowers on this one are dark reddish on the outside with a yellow throat and are strongly fragrant, more definitely in the evening. While vigorous this species is not invasive like Lonicera japonica which has become a noxious weed throughout much of the country. Height to 20 feet. Zones 4 - 8.
> Cedar Lane Honeysuckle - trade gallon
An excellent, native twining vine introduced many years ago by Cedar Lane Farms in Madison, Georgia. Like all Lonicera sempervirens it is not fragrant, but unlike most this selection is a rebloomer. Produces profuse, deep red flowers in mid-spring and sporadically thereafter through the summer if grown in lots of sun. Easy to have scramble over an arbor or around a statute. Deciduous although in warmer zones during mild winters may be semi-evergreen. Zones 4 - 9.
> John Clayton Honeysuckle - trade gallon
A selection of our native lonicera that was found at the Abington Episcopal Church, White Marsh, Va by members of the Virginia Native Plant Society and named for colonial botanist, John Clayton, who was also president of the Virginia Society for Promoting Useful Knowledge (which this certainly is). This vine is rather compact growing and is a repeat blooming, yellow-flowered form. It is not fragrant or invasive. Deciduous in all but the warmest zones. Quite lovely, don’t you agree? Zones 4 - 9.
> Yellow Honeysuckle - 1 gallon
Lonicera tragophylla is a common site in the summer gardens in Great Britain (Hidcote comes to mind) with its large yellow flowers that are not fragrant. This twiner is best in partial shade (unusual for honeysuckles) but will do in full sun if in reasonably moist soil. Can be used to ramble through a large shrub or twine a small tree which how we saw it most often. For some reason it is not commonly found in this country. Zones 6 - 9.