Photo by Melody

PlantFiles: White Ginger, Garland Lily, Butterfly Ginger
Hedychium coronarium

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Family: Zingiberaceae
Genus: Hedychium (hed-EE-kee-um) (Info)
Species: coronarium (kor-oh-NAR-ee-um) (Info)

12 vendors have this plant for sale.

118 members have or want this plant for trade.

Category:
Tropicals and Tender Perennials

Height:
4-6 ft. (1.2-1.8 m)

Spacing:
18-24 in. (45-60 cm)

Hardiness:
USDA Zone 8a: to -12.2 C (10 F)
USDA Zone 8b: to -9.4 C (15 F)
USDA Zone 9a: to -6.6 C (20 F)
USDA Zone 9b: to -3.8 C (25 F)
USDA Zone 10a: to -1.1 C (30 F)
USDA Zone 10b: to 1.7 C (35 F)
USDA Zone 11: above 4.5 C (40 F)

Sun Exposure:
Sun to Partial Shade
Light Shade

Danger:
N/A

Bloom Color:
White/Near White

Bloom Time:
Mid Summer
Late Summer/Early Fall

Foliage:
Herbaceous
Smooth-Textured

Other details:
Flowers are fragrant
Average Water Needs; Water regularly; do not overwater

Soil pH requirements:
5.6 to 6.0 (acidic)
6.1 to 6.5 (mildly acidic)

Patent Information:
Non-patented

Propagation Methods:
By dividing rhizomes, tubers, corms or bulbs (including offsets)

Seed Collecting:
Remove fleshy coating on seeds before storing
Seed does not store well; sow as soon as possible

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There are a total of 45 photos.
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Profile:

31 positives
12 neutrals
1 negative

Gardeners' Notes:

RatingAuthorContent
Positive keffer On Aug 17, 2014, keffer from Binghamton, NY wrote:

Just recently visited our son in Pawleys Island, SC. While riding around Pawleys Plantation Golf Resort, I spotted these beautiful white flowers blooming in very swampy conditions surrounded by grasses and weeds. My son willingly stepped into the swamp to pick one for me. I just had to visit Goggle to learn what the name of this beautiful and fragrant plant was. There was a group of several plants growing in this location, but nowhere else on the course that I could see. Now you can add Pawleys to your list of growing locations. Wish I could grow them here in Upstate New York! Thank you, Dave's Garden gardeners, for enlightening me.

Positive siege2055 On Jun 7, 2014, siege2055 from Stilwell, OK (Zone 7a) wrote:

I bought 3 rhizomes of this last October, potted them up and placed them in my greenhouse over winter, then planted them in light shade may 1st. They multiply very quickly and I have already made several divisions. While outside looking at them tonight with a flashlight, I noticed I have flower buds now in June. I think I will have many new plants next year from dividing, and hopefully from seed.

Positive MJSVA On May 13, 2014, MJSVA from Arlington, VA wrote:

Planted several Butterfly Ginger plant roots in April of 2013 in Arlington, VA (zone 7a/7b). All emerged and grew to 4 - 5 foot plants. I mulched a few inches of shredded leaves over them in early December. After the very cold winter of 2013/2014, I did not expect them to emerge in the Spring. As of early May 2014, the Butterfly Ginger plants have all grown to nearly 6 - 8 inches and tripled in quantity.

Positive JennaWingate On Aug 27, 2013, JennaWingate from Cullman, AL wrote:

This plant has flourished even transplanted in extreme heat after being hurriedly dug up in the middle of the night to avoid being trampled by workers coming the next day. I planted it into not that great soil just to get it into the ground before it fried. I just watered it well (it lets you know its thirsty by curling the fronds up) and it had immediate new growth and has even bloomed 2 months after its upset. Very glad to know what it is now that it has bloomed. Hopefully the next plant I am called upon to rescue will do this well.

Positive Leafhead On Nov 5, 2012, Leafhead from Madison, WI wrote:

I acquired a piece of this plant a couple of years ago here in Madison, WI. It finally bloomed for the first time this summer.
What a delightful spicy Gardenia like aroma it had! It bloomed for awhile after I brought it in for the Winter, but then all of its spikes blasted.
Does anyone have an idea for blooming this beauty indoors?
More H2O perhaps?

Leafhead
Madison, WI

Neutral basil379 On Jun 22, 2012, basil379 from Tampa, FL wrote:

As a child in Cuba I remember to have Mariposas "white Ginger" plants all around the house, especially in the wet zones of the patio. their perfum was part of growing up in my country. The plants were taller than our front porch varanda so the flowers were easy to reach from the porch, and many evenings I watched the zun zuns flying around the flowers; they never went to the roses or the jasmins, always to the mariposas flowers. Now a mature woman myself I am trying to recreate my mother's garden in my house in Tampa, today I receive a white ginger from Hawai, and is already planted, I also have a jasmin del cabo, or Grand Duque how was called in the nursery where was purchased, and a confederate jasmin (both are doing fine, very healthy and blooming) I have seeing about 5 or 6 mariposas plants growing up in the wild by the hillsborough river which run behind our property, it look like they like this area.

Positive hellebore On Jun 21, 2012, hellebore from Mount Olive, MS wrote:

Have been growing this in my garden near the outlet for my water treatment plant for 6 or 7 years now and it has never failed to thrive from day one and it spreads well. I am in Magee, MS and after frost it will die back to the ground but always comes back well every year, even after snowy winters. The fragrance is lovely and is always anticipated in late summer. I never water or feed mine; presumably it picks up enough water for its needs from the outlet pipe. I am interested in the notes of those who tried to grow it indoors; the aroma of an indoor blooming plant would be marvelous. I also need to divide it and start a second bed as the current one is getting rather thick. I am curious to know if this particular ginger has edible roots or if it just a coincidence of common names; I have not investigated this myself, as it has not come up.

Edit: Got curious enough to look; apparently the flowers are edible in salads and suchlike and the root is listed as a famine food for when all else fails, but should probably be eaten with great caution, if at all. It is not, however, the ginger-root spice like can be purchased in the supermarket.

Negative markkromer On Jun 18, 2012, markkromer from Apopka, FL wrote:

In Florida, this plant is considered invasive in wetlands. I love the scent but it didn't do well in my yard because of dryness.

Positive Sandwichkatexan On Apr 1, 2012, Sandwichkatexan from Copperas Cove, TX wrote:

When my patch blooms you can smell it from blocks away . I have given some to all of my neighbors it multiplies quickly . The more I thin it the more it multiplies .

Positive nopi639 On Dec 28, 2010, nopi639 wrote:

We call the plant Camia here in the Philippines a tropical country. I am now on commercial propagation of this plant along with Sampaguita(jasmin sambac} and my notes are the following. It loves shade and moisture. The secret is this, Camia is a long-day-plant, it needs more than 12 hours of light and if you want to induce it to flower you have to apply artificial light to brake the dormancy.

Neutral realrdp On Oct 23, 2010, realrdp from Branford, CT (Zone 7a) wrote:

Have 4 White Ginger plants between 3-5ft, but none of them bloom. They seem healthy, periodic brown tips, but nothing drastic. Keep room temp between 70-78 degrees and water once a week, with soil moist. Bought the root sets from Hawaii, 5 yrs ago. What am I doing incorrectly?

Positive AmyMorie On Aug 16, 2010, AmyMorie from Green Cove Springs, FL (Zone 9a) wrote:

Doing great as a poolside plant in north Florida. Lovely blooms with a heavenly scent

Positive PammiePi On Jun 17, 2010, PammiePi from Green Cove Springs, FL wrote:

I left a 1 gallon pot of Butterfly Gingers sitting in a natural spring in my yard, intending on planting it. The ginger seemed to be happy in the plastic pot so I left it there. The next year, the ginger split the plastic pot so I then planted it. Years later I have many gingers in my lower yard, where they have spread in a line along the spring. It gives my lower yard a wonderful tropical look, and in late summer, the gingers bloom and the whole backyard is filled with a wonderful scent! They are near my pool which makes them even more enjoyable. Easy to care for, easy to propagate, and easy to contain if need be (I let mine go where they want). I grow mine in moist soil, & part to filtered sunlight. They seem to linger near the spring and have not spread to the higher, drier parts of my property.

Positive garyloveslucy On May 14, 2010, garyloveslucy from Jefferson City, MO wrote:

I live in Zone 5 but it is really a protected Zone 6. I planted these in the ground, next to the foundation, on the East side of the house and decided to leave them in the ground for the winter under a foot of mulched leaves for protection. As I write in Mid-May, I now have 24 that have sprouted and are around 2 feet tall. We had several nights of -5 F temperatures and was the coldest winter in a number of years.

Try this amazing and hardy plant but make sure it is next to your foundation if you are not in a hardy place. It works!

Neutral UrbanRobot On Apr 9, 2010, UrbanRobot from Miami, FL wrote:

I actually have a question: I'm a landscape architect, but new to Florida. Is it a problem to plant Hedychium coronarium near (about 4ft away) a hot tub? I'm worried about two things: (1) Damage to the plant from chlorinated water spray, and (2) Litter from the seed pods - will they cause a maintenance problem on the pool deck? Thank you!

Positive SouthernGal On Feb 1, 2010, SouthernGal from Naples, FL wrote:

This ginger has been shared and shared with friends & family from NW Florida to SW Florida- and from coastal to inland locations. You couldn't ask for a sweeter scent either. If they are going to get a lot of sun, don't let them dry out.

Neutral NE_wtginger_fan On Dec 7, 2009, NE_wtginger_fan from Arlington, MA wrote:

Ok, I am Vexed with this plant. I live in MA, zone 6 and got this plant on my honeymoon. I have had some challenges with the ginger plant. I get brown leaves on the edges, it seems to do OK, but I was expecting more considering what I have read here.

I keep it wet very wet and it is in the window which may be the issue. But the Brown leaves come in all seasons, so I am not sure. Any guidance would be greatly appreciated. I do use filtered water; I read that the chlorine in the water may hurt the plants.
Don't mind the challenge of growing the plant, but would love to be more successful with the White Ginger.

Positive sheilas18 On Dec 2, 2009, sheilas18 from Mears, MI wrote:

I'm growing a white ginger plant indoors, started from a small piece of root brought back from Hawaii 2 years ago. It is now almost 6 feet tall and sends up new shoots regularly. There are 9 new shoots right now. It has not bloomed yet but we still enjoy the greenery...our piece of tropical paradise here in frozen Michigan. Any advice on keeping the stalks from bending over? Also will it eventually bloom here in the North? Many thanks!

Positive Tropicool On Oct 28, 2009, Tropicool from Orange Park, FL (Zone 9a) wrote:

I've had this plant for about 3-4 years. This year is the first time it has bloomed. Not enough water, I think. It smells wonderful! and the scent carries maybe 20 feet across the pool deck. And this just from about 6 blooms!

I have had this in a container for the entire time, and it has probably doubled or trebled in volume. It's going in the ground next year!

Neutral Kelli On Oct 24, 2009, Kelli from L.A. (Canoga Park), CA (Zone 10a) wrote:

Blooms in November here, if it blooms at all. I think that dry spells in the fall (frequent Santa Anas) are hard on it and it may not be too keen on the alkaline soil. Has never gotten very tall, about 3 feet.

Positive greenthum3 On Aug 28, 2009, greenthum3 from Jacksonville, FL wrote:

One of my favorite plants in the garden, the fragrance is hypnotizing.

Neutral Tayed On Aug 6, 2008, Tayed from Cleveland, GA wrote:

The plants seem to do well, and they multiply each year. I have them planted in a partial shade area of my garden. By the time they bloom, (late September early October) the cold mountain mornings seem to get the best of them. I wounder if I move them to full sun if they will bloom earlier? Can anyone advise?

Positive thecliffbear On Aug 4, 2008, thecliffbear from Birmingham, AL wrote:

My ginger plants here in Birmingham grow very well. They are about 4to 5 ft. when they bloom in august, when they come back up in the following spring they have usually multiplied by twenty to thirty pecent.
i have had one of my landscaping clients plants to obtain a six ft. stand in a fertile moist area near limestone out cropings in the back yard.

Positive ulupaina On Aug 4, 2008, ulupaina from Colville, WA wrote:

Make a ginger lei. Pick the fat buds with stems, wrap up in leaves and keep in a glass of water until you're ready. Use any thread, even crochet thread is fine, and a needle that passes through the hollow stem and beneath the stamens. The stems should be clipped a qtr. to a half inch. You'll need about a 100 blossoms. Fewer will make a shorter lei. The flower buds will fit together, stamens lying in the same direction. Leave an end of string/thread before the knot to help with tying the end, or wrap around a little twig to keep the first flower bud from slipping off. In Hawaii we used lei needles made of long wire with a tight little tiny hook for the thread. Several flowers can be strung at once before sliding them down the thread. These leis are so special!

Positive aulani61 On Aug 4, 2008, aulani61 from Emporia, KS wrote:

The White Ginger illicits fond memories of my childhood in Hawaii when we would go into the deep forested areas of Nuuanu Valley and the Pali to pick these fragrant blossoms to use them to make leis. Even songs are written about them. Gingers, both white and yellow, grow wild in Hawaii. My mother grew an entire hedge of them, and when they would bloom, the heady fragrance filled the air night and day. How lucky I was to grow up in the Hawaiian tropics.

Positive mieow On Jun 19, 2008, mieow from USDA 6A, NY wrote:

My father used to bring me this elegant pure white flower with the most charming fragrance from the wild back home after his fishing trip. I miss it so much!! Please let me know where I can get it in NY metro area. Thanks!!

Positive LiliMerci On Dec 14, 2007, LiliMerci from North of Atlanta, GA (Zone 8a) wrote:

I live in Atlanta, GA, have this plant. It was given to me by someone in the family. Since I didn't know what it was, I originally kept them in a container, it didn't do much, green leaves. Decided to put them in the ground. They grow and multiply like weeds. I'm going to have to dig some out and give them away! Incredible sweet scents and attract ants.

Positive mimianvy On Oct 29, 2007, mimianvy from Beverly Hills, FL (Zone 8b) wrote:

This plant has beautiful foliage and very fragrant flowers. My butterfly ginger is over 5ft tall and is growing next to a chain link fence to help support it. They do tend to fall over if not supported.

I have a wonderful seating area next to this plant and there are a couple of hummingbirds that love to visit this plant.

Neutral macybee On Jun 22, 2007, macybee from Deer Park, TX (Zone 9a) wrote:

The Lazy gardener again. My gingers usually only get water when it rains. They don't flower much, maybe they would if I watered them. Mine are taller than my 1 story house.

Positive beerhog On Feb 24, 2007, beerhog from Paris, AR (Zone 7a) wrote:

This will be my 3rd year with this plant. I leave it out in the winter and it has come back every year.

Neutral Joy On Jul 5, 2006, Joy from Kalama, WA (Zone 8b) wrote:

I have grown this plant here in the Pacific North West for 5 years and I've never seen a bloom. It gets a lot of handsome tropical looking foliage during the growing season, just no blooms. It dies down to the ground here in the winter and it's slow to come up in the spring. I have it in a shady location, but perhaps it would do better with some sun here. After reading these other comments I'm thinking it might do better in a wetter area as well.
I'll re-post if any of these changes makes a difference.

Neutral Dinu On Jun 30, 2006, Dinu from Mysore
India (Zone 10a) wrote:

This plant thrives very well in places where the soil is continuously moist. It seems to bloom better in this condition than when planted in drier areas.

Positive JaxFlaGardener On May 22, 2006, JaxFlaGardener from Jacksonville, FL (Zone 8b) wrote:

This plant grew in a swampy area on our homestead in Jacksonville, Florida. It's fragrance is a delight.

The H. coronarium is very prevalent in our area and can be found in many marshy locations and along ditch banks.

I was thrilled one night to find a hummingbird moth visiting the blossoms to feed on the nectar. The moth was so intent on dining that it didn't mind me walking up and observing it from a distance of just a few inches. The moths have the same movement of darting foreward and backwards as does a hummingbird, and they have the eerie trait of their eyes glowing bright orange in the dark if there happens to be a light source nearby.

Jeremy

Positive Two_and_a_cat On May 21, 2006, Two_and_a_cat from Titusville, FL wrote:

Beautiful plant that grows well here in Titusville, FL. All ours are in mostly shaded to fully shaded locations. They get 30 minutes of water, twice a week. We cut them back to the ground after they bloom. They are very fragrant.

Positive desertboot On Jul 4, 2004, desertboot from Bangalore
India (Zone 10a) wrote:

Another of my all-time favourites. And there's a whole bank of them in bloom as we speak. The fragrance is just what fragrance is all about: a hint of something special, caught in a breeze.

Positive punaheledp On Jul 3, 2004, punaheledp from Kailua, HI (Zone 11) wrote:

White ginger has always been one of my favorite flowers and finally got some last Nov. My mother had tried to grow it on the other side of the island, but being near the ocean with sandy soil and pretty dry, it never did very well no matter how she babied it. It has done very well here and its first flowers opened tonight...wonderful fragrance!! Recently I discovered it is one of 3 gingers on UH Botony Dept pest plant list. Although it has been a problem in some areas, popularity with gardeners and lei makers has kept it from biological control...can't keep an enemy insect or disease in problem areas and out of a growers back yard I guess... I was looking for something else on pest list when I discovered ginger on it... still love it.

Neutral Dave_in_Devon On Apr 17, 2004, Dave_in_Devon from Torquay
United Kingdom (Zone 9b) wrote:

Although many species and hybrid Hedychiums do extremely well in the south of the UK at least, H coronarium rarely flowers before autumn is well under way (often not until November). Unfortunately flowers can be damaged by autumn winds and rain and the lower temperatures mean that the fragrance is barely discernible. It is a very hardy plant, but needs hotter and longer summers than we have here to perform really well.

Positive foodiesleuth On Apr 17, 2004, foodiesleuth from Honomu, HI (Zone 11) wrote:

Mariposa, (white or butterfly ginger) is one of my all time favorite plants. It is the National Flower of Cuba. As a child and youth growing up there I remember little boys selling the blooms at ten stems for a penny. I was able to grow some white ginger while living in South Carolina, many years ago. I now live in Hawaii where they grow wild with the least encouragement. The area where I live is quite rainy. We do not fertilize them. They grow well in full sun or deep shade. Beautiful leis are made with the blooms. You can also find them with a yellow bloom and in a beautiful salmon pink color. Although they are also heavily scented, they don't seem to be as fragrant as the white. White ginger in Hawaiian is called "awapuhi keo kea".

Neutral soilsandup On Oct 15, 2003, soilsandup from Sacramento, CA (Zone 9a) wrote:

The fragrance of this plant is wonderful, but the blooms are less-than-spectacular in my climate (California's Central Valley.)

The individual blossoms tend to wilt quickly, hang on, and are unsightly as new blooms open up in the cone. And yes, it does tend to spread quickly. Hedychium gardnerianum is a better plant for spectacular bloom and fragrance.

Positive suncatcheracres On Aug 21, 2003, suncatcheracres from Old Town, FL wrote:

This past Sunday our Koi & Watergarden club visited a nursery in Gainesville, Florida, that specializes in gingers. We were presented with a short lecture, some handouts, and an opportunity to buy--which we did!

I purchased what I thought was a white butterfly ginger, which the lecturer said is the most cold hardy of the all the gingers, and will overwinter as far north as Atlanta, GA and Raleigh, NC, as it originated in the Himalayas. The white butterfly ginger also has the largest flower, and is the most fragrant of all the Hedychiums, which is the general botanical or genus name for all the butterfly gingers. In the warmer parts of Florida and Texas Hedychiums are evergreen and everblooming, but where frosted down every winter, such as here in Northcentral Florida, zone 8b, they bloom in late summer and early fall.

My white butterfly ginger is a variation with yellow spots called Hedychium coronarium variety 'Chrysoleucum.' The only difference is the bright yellow spots in the center of the white petals, and the flowers are slightly smaller.

Other growing information for white butterfly gingers: they prefer part shade to full sun--the more sun they get the more water they need. Try to strike a happy medium--enough sun to flower profusely, but not singe the leaves. Of course the further South you live, the more shade they need. They can succeed in shallow water or as a sub-tropical in the border. The tubers should only be just covered by soil, and they prefer a rich, moist soil. Our lecturer said he uses a balanced, slow release pellet fertilizer, as gingers do not need a special bloom fertilizer to bloom profusely. Be prepared to stake, as once the heavy flowers are in full bloom, the stalks tend to fall over. They spread, and are now considered an invasive pest in Hawaii.

Another white butterfly ginger variation is called 'Maximum.' I've only seen pictures, but the flowers appear quite large and white, with pale yellow stamens.

There is an explosion of interest in gingers in the plant trade, now that it's been discovered how hardy these tropical looking plants can be. Many people are scouring the tropics looking for more exotic species, and breeders and hybridizers have gone gung-ho, as it seems gingers are the new "hot thing." This strikes me as kind of funny, as the white butterfly ginger is listed as an old Southern "Heirloom" and "Pass-a-Long" plant that our grand mothers used to grow.

There are some especially lovely salmon and pink colored new cultivars in the Hedychiums, but be warned that named cultivars can be quite pricey! As I have the perfect climate for them in filtered sunlight under old oaks, with lots of rain, I imagine I won't be able to resist buying more--and more--and more, as time goes by!

Positive shacub On Apr 8, 2003, shacub from Marshall, AR wrote:

I grew up in South Louisiana, where my mother has a back yard full of white ginger. It was planted under the canopy of a Pecan Tree.

When it was in bloom the whole neighborhood had the Gardenia-like smell everywhere. I have since moved to north-central Arkansas. I brought some with me and plant it in a large pot, bring it in for the winter. This past fall to early winter, it bloomed inside. Fond memories come back to me when I smell that sweet fragrance. My only concern is whether to fertilize. My mother has never fertilized hers, only the nutrients from the soil, but I fertilize mine with Miracle Gro (water-soluble fertilizer.)

Positive camia On Feb 28, 2003, camia wrote:

According to the Philippine National Herbarium, Hedychium coronarium is rare here in the Philippines.

Positive eloopj On Sep 19, 2002, eloopj from Atlanta, GA (Zone 7b) wrote:

I have plants that are 6' tall.

Neutral smiln32 On Aug 24, 2001, smiln32 from Oklahoma City, OK (Zone 7a) wrote:

Ginger Lily is a tropical perennial; the green stalks grow from a thick rhizome to a height of 2-4' feet. In autumn the stalks are topped with fragrant white flowers that resemble butterflies. The beautiful rich green foilage makes a great background for smaller plants.

A tropical plant, Hedychium coronarium can tolerate an occassional light freeze; frost will kill it to the ground, but it quickly comes back. It is a popular landscape plant throughout Florida and the Gulf Coast. It is also used in California, the Caribbean and tropical areas throughout the world.

Regional...

This plant has been said to grow in the following regions:

, (3 reports)
Auburn, Alabama
Birmingham, Alabama
Brewton, Alabama
Cullman, Alabama
Decatur, Alabama
Dothan, Alabama
Houston, Alabama
Jones, Alabama
Lowndesboro, Alabama
Mobile, Alabama (2 reports)
New Market, Alabama
Scottsboro, Alabama
Smiths, Alabama
Union Grove, Alabama
Vincent, Alabama
Little Rock, Arkansas
Paris, Arkansas
Solgohachia, Arkansas
Van Buren, Arkansas
Brentwood, California
Canoga Park, California
Capistrano Beach, California
Encinitas, California
Fresno, California
Los Angeles, California
Merced, California
Monterey Park, California
Poway, California
Sacramento, California
San Jose, California
Santa Barbara, California
Upland, California
Van Nuys, California
Woodland Hills, California
Alachua, Florida
Apopka, Florida
Archer, Florida
Bartow, Florida
Beverly Hills, Florida
Bokeelia, Florida
Bradenton, Florida
Debary, Florida
Deland, Florida
Floral City, Florida
Fort Mc Coy, Florida
Green Cove Springs, Florida
Hollywood, Florida
Homestead, Florida
Jacksonville, Florida (5 reports)
Jacksonville Beach, Florida
Jensen Beach, Florida
Keystone Heights, Florida
Kissimmee, Florida
Lakeland, Florida
Loxahatchee, Florida
Maitland, Florida
Melbourne Beach, Florida
Miami, Florida
Micanopy, Florida
Naples, Florida
Navarre, Florida
Niceville, Florida
Ocala, Florida (2 reports)
Old Town, Florida
Oldsmar, Florida
Orange Park, Florida
Orange Springs, Florida
Orlando, Florida
Palm Coast, Florida
Palm Harbor, Florida
Pensacola, Florida
Pompano Beach, Florida
Riverview, Florida
Rockledge, Florida
Sanford, Florida
Sarasota, Florida
Sebring, Florida
Spring Hill, Florida
Tallahassee, Florida
Tampa, Florida (2 reports)
Tarpon Springs, Florida
Titusville, Florida
Trenton, Florida
Vero Beach, Florida
West Palm Beach, Florida
Zephyrhills, Florida
Ashburn, Georgia
Augusta, Georgia
Barnesville, Georgia
Cleveland, Georgia (2 reports)
Colbert, Georgia
Cordele, Georgia
Dahlonega, Georgia
Dallas, Georgia
Fortson, Georgia
Hinesville, Georgia
Norcross, Georgia
Richmond Hill, Georgia
Rincon, Georgia
Honomu, Hawaii
Kailua, Hawaii
Makaha, Hawaii
Grovertown, Indiana
Wichita, Kansas
Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Covington, Louisiana
Denham Springs, Louisiana
Deridder, Louisiana
Gonzales, Louisiana
Mandeville, Louisiana
Marrero, Louisiana
New Orleans, Louisiana
Saint Francisville, Louisiana
Slidell, Louisiana
Mears, Michigan
Carriere, Mississippi
Gautier, Mississippi
Gulfport, Mississippi
Hattiesburg, Mississippi
Madison, Mississippi
Mathiston, Mississippi
Mount Olive, Mississippi
Saucier, Mississippi
Blue Springs, Missouri
Jefferson City, Missouri
Roswell, New Mexico
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
Clemmons, North Carolina
Elizabeth City, North Carolina
Kure Beach, North Carolina
Oxford, North Carolina
Raleigh, North Carolina (2 reports)
Rowland, North Carolina
Winston Salem, North Carolina
Cincinnati, Ohio
Columbus, Ohio
Broken Arrow, Oklahoma
Jay, Oklahoma
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Stilwell, Oklahoma
Tulsa, Oklahoma
Hubbard, Oregon
Portland, Oregon
Vieques, Puerto Rico
Bluffton, South Carolina
Charleston, South Carolina
Conway, South Carolina
Florence, South Carolina
Greenville, South Carolina
Hardeeville, South Carolina
Hilton Head Island, South Carolina
Irmo, South Carolina
Islandton, South Carolina
Ladys Island, South Carolina
Lexington, South Carolina
Pelion, South Carolina
Prosperity, South Carolina
Rock Hill, South Carolina
Summerville, South Carolina
Sumter, South Carolina
Memphis, Tennessee
Pocahontas, Tennessee
Arlington, Texas
Austin, Texas (3 reports)
Baytown, Texas
Beaumont, Texas
Belton, Texas
Boerne, Texas
Brenham, Texas
Cleveland, Texas
Copperas Cove, Texas
Corpus Christi, Texas
Desoto, Texas
Fort Worth, Texas (3 reports)
Garland, Texas (2 reports)
Houston, Texas (2 reports)
Keller, Texas
Lufkin, Texas
Millsap, Texas
Missouri City, Texas
Murchison, Texas
New Caney, Texas
Oakhurst, Texas
Port Neches, Texas
San Antonio, Texas (3 reports)
Santa Fe, Texas
Spring, Texas
Tyler, Texas
Willis, Texas
Arlington, Virginia
Chesapeake, Virginia
King George, Virginia
Petersburg, Virginia
Stafford, Virginia
Bellevue, Washington
Kalama, Washington
Spangle, Washington



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