Primarily recommended for natural landscapes and habitat restorations.
Grown by enthusiasts.
Medium herbaceous wildflower.
About 1-2 feet in height. Sprawling and forming small open patches.
Southeastern United States south to Miami-Dade and Collier counties. Possibly extirpated in Broward County and presumed extirpated in Miami-Dade County where it was collected in pinelands in the vicinity of Arch Creek by John Kunkell Small and others in 1915.
Pinelands and scrubby flatwoods.
Moist to dry, well-drained sandy soils, without humus.
Low; it grows in nutrient poor soils.
Salt Water Tolerance:
Low; does not tolerate flooding by salt or brackish water.
Salt Wind Tolerance:
Low; salt wind may burn the leaves.
High; does not require any supplemental water once established.
A pair of inconspicuous carpels pendent from a supporting axis.
George D. Gann In habitat, Jonathan Dickinson State Park, 2014
Gann, G.D., M.E. Abdo, J.W. Gann, G.D. Gann, Sr., S.W.
Woodmansee, K.A. Bradley, E. Grahl and K.N. Hines. 2005-2016. Natives For Your Neighborhood. http://www.regionalconservation.org.
The Institute for Regional Conservation. Delray Beach, Florida USA.