Hill's oak (Quercus ellipsoidalis)
Also known as:
- Large tree (more than 40 feet)
- Full sun (6 hrs direct light daily)
- Chicago area,
- North America
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Coreopsis is a long blooming, clump forming perennial that produces large numbers of daisy-like flowers from summer into fall. The hybrids of this plant are notable mainly for the flower colors, which often differ from the usual sunny yellow of most coreopsis.
This plant has some cultivated varieties. Go to list of cultivars.
A common sight in yards and gardens throughout eastern North America, this Asian shrub is invasive and should not be planted. Growing three to six feet tall, it is most easily identified by its small, rounded leaves, spiny stems, and red berries that develop in summer. Birds and rodents eat the fruits and distribute the seeds widely. Its branches form roots when in contact with the soil.