Photo by Melody

PlantFiles: Variegated Algerian Ivy, Canary Island Ivy, North African Ivy, Madeira Ivy
Hedera canariensis 'Gloire de Marengo'

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Family: Araliaceae
Genus: Hedera (HED-er-uh) (Info)
Species: canariensis (kuh-nair-ee-EN-sis) (Info)
Cultivar: Gloire de Marengo
Additional cultivar information: (aka Variegata)

Synonym:Hedera algeriensis
Synonym:Hedera canariensis var. algeriensis

3 vendors have this plant for sale.

13 members have or want this plant for trade.

Category:
Groundcovers
Vines and Climbers

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

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

Hardiness:
USDA Zone 7a: to -17.7 C (0 F)
USDA Zone 7b: to -14.9 C (5 F)
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)

Sun Exposure:
Sun to Partial Shade
Light Shade

Danger:
Handling plant may cause skin irritation or allergic reaction

Bloom Color:
Green

Bloom Time:
Late Summer/Early Fall

Foliage:
Grown for foliage
Evergreen
Variegated
Shiny/Glossy-Textured

Other details:
May be a noxious weed or invasive
Requires consistently moist soil; do not let dry out between waterings

Soil pH requirements:
6.1 to 6.5 (mildly acidic)
6.6 to 7.5 (neutral)
7.6 to 7.8 (mildly alkaline)
7.9 to 8.5 (alkaline)

Patent Information:
Non-patented

Propagation Methods:
From semi-hardwood cuttings

Seed Collecting:
Allow unblemished fruit to ripen; clean and dry seeds

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By MotherNature4
Thumbnail #1 of Hedera canariensis by MotherNature4

By kniphofia
Thumbnail #2 of Hedera canariensis by kniphofia

By kniphofia
Thumbnail #3 of Hedera canariensis by kniphofia

By kniphofia
Thumbnail #4 of Hedera canariensis by kniphofia

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Thumbnail #5 of Hedera canariensis by mjolner88

By purplesun
Thumbnail #6 of Hedera canariensis by purplesun

By killdawabbit
Thumbnail #7 of Hedera canariensis by killdawabbit

There are a total of 10 photos.
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Profile:

4 positives
No neutrals
No negatives

Gardeners' Notes:

RatingAuthorContent
Positive milocat4 On Jul 25, 2012, milocat4 from New York, NY wrote:

Recently I bought a hanging basket of this ivy at HD and it's thriving. I decided to go to the farmers' market and buy a smaller one and another variegated small lobed ivy.

Does anyone know if two different ivy plants can be potted together?


Thanks

Positive killdawabbit On Dec 19, 2010, killdawabbit from Christiana, TN (Zone 6b) wrote:

According to the USDA map I am in zone 6b. Someone just a few miles from here says she in zone 7. At any rate I have had this survive one winter so far. And I didn't even plant it. I used it as a porch plant. It trailed down and rooted itself in the ground and, lo and behold, next last spring it came out really well and grew.
I'm anxious to see if the same thing happens next year.
I love this ivy and keep two of them in pots inside during the winter. They are gorgeous houseplants. One of them I have trained to a narrow metal A-frame. It's the prettiest one. I put it on the porch in spring and let it go. Then before I bring it in in the fall I trim it back to the frame. One of my favorite plants.

Positive mjolner88 On Oct 16, 2008, mjolner88 from Bellingham, WA wrote:

Do you hate slow-growing plants? If so, you'll love this plant...unlike most ivies, it will exhibit visible growth in the same week that it was planted...things will speed up exponentially as time passes.

Give it an insane does of humic acid, auxin (superthrive), and just a little more water than you "think" it needs, and you'll be rewarded with ultra-aggressive growth.

I can only begin to imagine the joy I would receive from this plant, if I had access to sunlight where I live.

Positive ineedacupoftea On Mar 4, 2006, ineedacupoftea from Denver, CO wrote:

Wonderfully, up to 50%, bright-white variegated/margined leaves up to 8 inches wide, and very pleasing red stems to boot.

An Ivy that certainly does not recieve credit to its hardiness. Mulching helps tremendously. One must remember that defoliation in the winter for evergreens does not mean death. The white parts of the leaf are first to go, lacking the chemicals to protect it from cold damage. Upon warmer temperatures in spring, fresh new leaves appear to replace the old.

Makes a supreme (houseplant) hanging basket, which is the capacity in which it is most often seen. I say just buy a well-planted basket and divide it up for your landscape use!

Regional...

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

Ladonia, Alabama
Saks, Alabama
Alameda, California
San Diego, California
Clifton, Colorado
Bartow, Florida
Hawkinsville, Georgia
Ellicott City, Maryland
Marlborough, Massachusetts
New York, New York
Durham, North Carolina
Cleveland, Ohio
Ladys Island, South Carolina
Christiana, Tennessee
Carrollton, Texas
Dallas, Texas
San Angelo, Texas
Alger, Washington



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