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Lonicera tatarica (Honeysuckle ‘Hawkeye’)

Hawkeye Honeysuckle is a medium to tall shrub native to northeast Asia reaching 10 to 12 feet in height. Drought tolerant and pH adaptable. The fragrant pink flowers are produced in mid-spring and are followed by orange to red fruit. Lonicera tatarica would make a good habitat shrub for birds, providing cover and food. Honeysuckle is a reliable shrub with good flowering and fruiting habits. It grows in sun or partial shade and any garden soil. Neat appearing shrub for screens and windbreaks.

If you’re looking to attract Birds and Wildlife to your landscape, look no further than this DeGroot plant group. The characteristics that make these species so visually appealing – showy flowers, stunning fruit, winter color – are some of Nature’s most powerful draws for the animal kingdom.

Turn your yard into a naturally balanced eco-system! Whether you choose one variety or one of each, you’re sure to enjoy these plants for a lifetime. They provide food, shelter, and nesting. Plant your backyard sanctuary today!

Availability

# Description Qty per Unit Units Available Price/Unit
Bulk
LO120BAG Lonicera tatarica (Honeysuckle 'Hawkeye') out of stock $0.00
Retail-Ready Packages
BW025000 Shrubs for Birds & Wildlife Collection for Spring 25 11 $77.00

Plant Details +

Botanical Lonicera tatarica
Common Name Hawkeye Honeysuckle'
Family Caprifoliaceae
Size 12"-18"
Height 10-12'
Spacing 3-4'
Hardiness Zones 3-10
Exposure Full sun
Foliage Bluish green
Flower Pink with white
Bloomtime Late Spring

Planting/Care Instructions +

Planting Instructions: Hawkeye Honeysuckle grows in sun or partial shade and any garden soil. Dig a hole large enough to encompass the roots without bending or circling. Set the plant in place so the crown (part of the plant where the root meets the stem) is about 1-2 inches below the soil surface. Cover with soil to the original soil surface and water thoroughly.

Pests or Diseases: Lacebug is an insect that may feed on hawthorn leaves, causing serious leaf browning by mid- to late-summer.