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Confederate Jasmine- (trachelospermum jasminoides) is unavailable

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Trachelospermum jasminoides is a species of flowering plant in the family Apocynaceaenative to eastern and southeastern Asia (JapanKorea, southern China and Vietnam).  Common names include confederate jasmine, southern jasmine, star jasmine, confederate jessamine, and Chinese star jasmine

Trachelospermum jasminoides is an evergreen woody liana growing to 3 m (10 ft) high. When they meet a wet surface, they emit aerial weed roots, otherwise they surround the support (they are twining). If cut, like most Apocynaceae, they exude a white latex, resembling sticky milk. Young twigs, initially pubescent, become glabrous with age. The leaves are opposite, oval to lanceolate, 2–10 cm (343+78 in) long and 1–4.5 cm (381+34 in) broad, with an entire margin and an acuminate apex. Dark green in summer, the leaves turn bronze in winter.

Type: Vine
Family: Apocynaceae
Native Range: China, Japan
Zone: 8 to 10
Height: 3.00 to 6.00 feet
Spread: 3.00 to 6.00 feet
Bloom Time: May to June
Bloom Description: Creamy white
Sun: Full sun to part shade
Water: Medium
Maintenance: Medium
Suggested Use: Annual
Flower: Showy, Fragrant
Tolerate: Heavy Shade
Winter hardy to USDA Zones 8-10. Best in medium wet, well-drained loams in part shade. In the St. Louis area, it is grown as a container plant that must be overwintered indoors unless simply grown as an annual.