Photo by Melody

PlantFiles: Red Hot Poker, Torch Lily, Tritoma
Kniphofia uvaria

Family: Asphodelaceae (as-foh-del-AY-see-ee) (Info)
Genus: Kniphofia (nip-HOFF-ee-uh) (Info)
Species: uvaria (oo-VAR-ee-uh) (Info)

2 vendors have this plant for sale.

60 members have or want this plant for trade.

View this plant in a garden


24-36 in. (60-90 cm)

12-15 in. (30-38 cm)

USDA Zone 6a: to -23.3 C (-10 F)
USDA Zone 6b: to -20.5 C (-5 F)
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:
Full Sun


Bloom Color:
Bright Yellow

Bloom Time:
Mid Summer


Other details:
This plant is attractive to bees, butterflies and/or birds
Average Water Needs; Water regularly; do not overwater
This plant is resistant to deer
Provides winter interest

Soil pH requirements:
6.6 to 7.5 (neutral)

Patent Information:

Propagation Methods:
By dividing rhizomes, tubers, corms or bulbs (including offsets)
From seed; sow indoors before last frost

Seed Collecting:
Allow seedheads to dry on plants; remove and collect seeds
Properly cleaned, seed can be successfully stored

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There are a total of 34 photos.
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33 positives
9 neutrals
No negatives

Gardeners' Notes:

Neutral racefanvt On Sep 15, 2014, racefanvt from Pittsford, VT wrote:

i am in zone 4 central vermont just bought three red hot poker plants this late summer so far so good i have seen where people have grown them in cold winter sights like ontario illinois and new hampshire any recommandations for the approaching winter

Positive littlebighorn On Jul 6, 2014, littlebighorn from Salem, OR wrote:

I planted the seed last fall and basically forgot about the plant. We had particularity cold winter down in the single digits in Oregon. I figured I would loose a lot of plants the Orange poker came up like wild fire this spring and bloomed spectacularly. My only, "OH" was it didn't last but two months. It was beautiful well it lasted.

Positive bobbieberecz On Aug 26, 2013, bobbieberecz from Concrete, WA wrote:

upwords: I've grown Kniphoria in just about every color for decades. I've lived in 3 different homes, 3 completely different soil types and have had them in full sun, part shade, well watered and completely neglected and they all come back. I've also paid a pretty price for well cared for plants at a quality nursery to taking sad little starts and after 3 years you can hardly tell the difference. I always tell people when planting a start, put it in the ground but don't make it a mental part of your garden design the first couple of years. Put it where it will get watered but basically just ignore it. After a couple of years my starts put up a couple of blooms---just enough to make my heart skip a beat. Each year they increased and now (3 years later----the magic number) one of them is repeat blooming. The plants in the shade will bloom several weeks later than the ones in full shade, but that's okay with me as it extends my delight in this plant. The sad, dried out neglected plant (about 3 years of absolute neglect) struggled to put up a couple of blooms. Then in the middle of a hot (90's) summer I divided it and put it into a well cared for part of the garden, watered every day for a couple of weeks and both divisions are sending up new leaves AND even a couple of late stems! I have 3 divisions cut without care in dappled shade. Not quite as many blooms as the others but still large, lush plants. I'll never be without Kniphofia in my garden. just bought a "giant" 6-foot variety. Supposed to be a little trickier but I see it also is sending up a new shoot. BTW...Our temps rise to 100+ in the summer to 0* in the winter. And months on end of dripping, soggy rain.

Positive Upwords On Jul 13, 2013, Upwords from Finley Point, MT wrote:

Despite the home being vacant for two years, the Red Hot pokers came up just fine. We figured out what they were and we LOVE the look of them. Bloom time is too short but they are stupendous so we forgive it. They appear one of our hardier plants even though this is Montana( -30 and dry)This year we dug up one of the three clumps and divided it (at least a dozen starts off of the one clump)and gave them to friends - We put in 6 of the babies and they are about 1/3 the size of the old ones but blooming. I read that they may send up another shoot if you cut them back so we are trying that (no luck as yet). These would be an excellent farmers market sell as they are showy and would command a good price.
Does anyone know if they could be grown in MN? Or is it too moist there?

Positive gorfnedrag On Jun 30, 2013, gorfnedrag from Louisville, KY wrote:

3yrs ago I purchased my house and was tearing out some bushes that were way past their prime. We stumbled across a few little green leaves, my dad asked if I wanted to tear them out as well, I told him we could just leave them and see what they would turn out to be. After a couple of years with no flowers I thought it was just a yucca. This spring when these 6foot tall stalks appeared I was trying to figure out what they were. And once they bloomed I was astonished by the bright vibrant colors of this plant. Everyone would stop and ask me what it was, I still had no clue since I had not planted it and the former homeowners didn't even know it was there, so they couldn't tell me either.
I was at a friend's house who was planting a new garden and spotted this very small version of my mystery plant..I was so very happy to finally find out the name of what had become my most favorite plant. A few days later a man was walked up my street stopped and was asking what my RHP was and I told him I had just found out a few days before, he said he grew up in his family's greenhouse and had never seen anything like it. He asked if I would be willing to sell him some starts from it. I told him as soon as I found how to do it I would give him some starts. Now everyone who passes my house or comes to visit falls in love with this plant. It looks wonderful with all the other Lily's I had planted around it, not knowing what it was and what to pair up with it.

Positive gardeningfun On Apr 7, 2013, gardeningfun from Harpersfield, OH (Zone 5a) wrote:

I am in zone 5 and love this plant! I have 3 of them and they have doubled in size in the last 2 years. I do prune them down every spring, (early April), to within 2 or 3 inches from the bottom and pull out and off any dead leaves and stalks. It does really well when pruned in spring. I also deadhead the stalks when the flower is done in the fall.

Positive lfury On Mar 30, 2013, lfury from Plainfield, IL wrote:

I have grown these from seed. My experience has been 3 yrs before having a bloom but the 4th year they went bonkers. At least a dozen blooms, not all at once either and very long lasting. I sell flowers & shrubs at a roadside stand and everybody asks if I have any RHP's for sale. Just started some from seed today. I now work in a major greenhouse so have learned to soak the seeds in hot water before planting them in seed starter mix, keeping them bottom warmed till germination. I'm 40 miles SW of Chicago with hot, dry summers and cold winters. They do fine without cutting back the heavy leaves till very early spring when I just burn them clean. Great plant. Saw them in the queens garden on a British plant show in a long hedge.

Positive Jungleman1987 On Dec 17, 2012, Jungleman1987 from Jonesboro, IL wrote:

I have had this plant in my garden for several years. I planted the original plants from seed I purchased from Burpee. I have it planted in several places, it does well even in dry areas I can not water. It stays evergreen here in my zone 6b garden. It also attracts Hummingbirds. It reseeds it's self mildly but is not invasive. The only complaint I have is that the leaves can get messy, so I cut them back in late winter or early spring before the blooms emerge to give it a more compact and less messy appearance. Looks great with Yuccas and ornamental grasses.

Positive skeen On Sep 10, 2012, skeen from Frederick
United States wrote:

Despite my lack of attention this plant is doing great and has almost tripled in size. I am trying to do some clean up for winter and was wondering if it is ok to cut back this plant? Some sites have said it's ok to cut it back other sites say this will kill the plant. I live in zone 7.

Neutral Mike_W On Aug 30, 2012, Mike_W from Sterling, MA wrote:

I bought this plant from Home Depot a few years ago as I thought its exotic appearance would look great with my other tropicals in my south facing bed along my foundation. Little did I know how big it would get!

Despite my poor planning of placement, I still really enjoy this plant. It stays mostly green all winter and requires no protection. I live in zone 6, but my back yard is a zone 8 (at least) microclimate. The only care I have to perform at all is simply trimming it back here and there and the removal of spent flower stalks. It blooms every May and it's always a favorite among family and friends.

Positive massey01 On Aug 7, 2012, massey01 from Orchard Grass Hills, KY wrote:

The Kniphofia or torch lilly sometimes gets mixed reviews. My goal is to plant perennial beds that offer varying interests and attract birds, bees, and butterflies. Being one of the early bloomers, I can count on it to welcome the first arriving hummingbirds as well as intriuge the Orioles. Tough as nails, could grow out of a rock!

Positive larry3228 On Aug 4, 2012, larry3228 from Columbia, TN (Zone 6b) wrote:

Each year it has more blooms and has a longer blooming time. A bit messy so I keep it towards the back of the beds. I deadhead the flowers to help extend the bloom time. It does take up quite a bit of space so I'll try trimming back the leaves in late spring to see if that helps.

Positive coldwater12 On Jun 17, 2012, coldwater12 wrote:

My husband bought this plant on line 3 years ago and we live in zone 5. It has bloomed every year and has tripled in size. The only thing we do is mulch and water when its dry. I let the leaves die back over winter and remove in the spring. They pop back up like daylillies, the only thing that i have to do is stake the pokers when they get too tall! The first year i thought that the bugs were killing the flowers but thats just the way they are. The bottoms dry out or die off first, then the whole flower will go. Such a great feature in my garden I thinks that it's my favorite plant.

Positive PhyllisJ On May 31, 2012, PhyllisJ from Johnson City, TN (Zone 6b) wrote:

A friend gave me the Torch Lily plant from her perennial bed last fall. The stalk is about 4' with a 12" bloom. It was such a surprise to see the size and bloom already this season. I live in zone 6 and find this a very easy plant to maintain. I love the interest this plant provides in my flower bed.

Positive VicPinto On May 26, 2012, VicPinto from Ocean Grove, MA wrote:

This is my 3rd year with these plants from seed. This is the first year that they have flowered and I don't know if this is common or not. I was going to rip them out at the end of the season if they had not flowered.

Still waiting to see hummers feeding on it as this was the original intent of growing these plants.

UPDATE: 8-30-2012. The flowers produce copious amounts of nectar. The hummingbirds love it! I've changed my rating to positive.

Neutral hidi On Sep 17, 2011, hidi from Algonquin, IL (Zone 5a) wrote:

3 rd year from seedling starts- never flowers. Many new starts from the original plants- but never a flower. Grows at the foundation on the southside, so pleanty of sunshine and good drainage. Wish I knew why it does not flower. hidi from IL

Positive papaverred On May 31, 2011, papaverred from Fairfax, VA wrote:

Tough as a nail. Third year from seeds and it is now (May) flowering beautifully here in Fairfax, VA. Combines well with columbines and shastas.

Positive themadchemist On May 22, 2011, themadchemist from Johnston City, IL wrote:

Great Plant! I started with 2 planted from the local farmers market 5 years ago and now have 16 (zone 6 - So IL). It's very prolific but not invasive. One comment I saw several user mention, its unkempt appearance. I typically rip out all the dead leaves in mid-spring and chop the leaves to about 9 inches with scissors, before the buds appear. This makes the plant MUCH cleaner and as it blooms I dead-head the spent blooms and keep the plant trimmed back. The more you trim the faster it grows and blooms. then leave it to grow over for winter. The dieing greenery will help mulch and help winter the the plant. then next spring repeat. Don't be afraid to chop that green growth, it will actually make it healthier, or at least it does mine. Also don't forget to use them in cut flower arrangements, They really make an arrangement POP!

Positive LightningShaman On Jul 6, 2010, LightningShaman from Cartersville, VA wrote:

I LOVE kniphofia! I remember the first time I laid eyes on one in full my next door neighbor's. She has been creating gardens for 30 years and her firepokers are a gorgeous, however bizzare looking, attention getter. She saw me crooning over it so offered me some. My experience is that it grows strong, indifferent to climate, and can be counted on to multiply, but not invasively so. I would encourage anyone to plant these "asiatic looking" plants. I have them in my Asian garden and they add much beauty, despite the scraggly leaves left behind. Good outweighs the bad. Enjoy!

Positive brwhiz On Jun 27, 2010, brwhiz from Kearns, UT (Zone 6a) wrote:

This plant definitely survives on its own in the Salt Lake Valley. I moved into a rental home late last fall, just before the first snow. The garden was totally neglected; overgrown with some kind of invasive vine and the planter beds had been overrun with grass with a strong network of roots over 6 inches thick. Imagine my surprise when up popped some tall stalks with bright yellow/coral flowers. I am currently trying to put the garden in shape and plan on dividing the plants and distributing them throughout the garden come the fall.

Neutral Clary On May 1, 2010, Clary from Lewisburg, PA (Zone 6b) wrote:

These grew well in my hot, humid midAtlantic garden. I removed them, however, because they are entirely out of character for my region and the colloquial style of my property.

The leaves, like a yucca, become unattractive as the season progresses, Hummingbirds ignored the flowers.

Neutral ralar On Apr 30, 2010, ralar from Kansas City, MO wrote:

Hi, I have always thought this was a beautiful flowering stalk, so I bought four plants, I did not really do my research. I had never seen this plant in person only, in pictures. From reading your comments I am now concerned about planting this plant. A couple of you remarked about the rhizome and how it reminds you of Yucca plant or Bamboo, I do not want a plant that is going to get out of hand. So now I am wondering if I should forget the whole idea or just plant one in a pot or plant it in a pot in the ground so that it is contained. Would you consider this plant invasive? So do any of you have any thoughts on the matter? Thank you for your time and thoughts.

Neutral MiniMoo On Apr 22, 2010, MiniMoo from Romeo, MI (Zone 6a) wrote:

I purchased and planted this plant in the fall (when it was delivered), however, I do not see it in my garden now. When should I see the foliage? Everything else in the garden seems to be growing just fine, but these and some Lupine that I purchased from an on-line store, can't see them anywhere.

Neutral lehua_mc On Mar 25, 2010, lehua_mc from Portland, OR (Zone 8b) wrote:

I started these from seed indoors last spring, and set out a bumper crop of them when they were still barely there. Mere sprigs of grass! As a perennial they didn't exactly explode out of the ground, now I know why some have "nursery beds". Grouped together as they were, the foliage was sort of nice, sort of a mess. Can't claim they provide the best winter interest either, because again they were mostly just a mess of gangly foliage. Still, I look forward to their tropical elegance, and went to move a "couple" this late winter. Holy moly, what a root (rhizome) system they got! I've seen a rhizome or two (running bamboo, St. Johns Wort) but I have a whole new respect for these suckers. And the "couple" gangly messes I went to move ended up as 5 huge buckets of plant. Kudos to it. *To clarify* just because it has a rhizome root system doesn't mean it is invasive. I read it is from S. Africa, where it lives in flood/drought conditions, so the thick roots help it survive. Just a tough plant.

Positive anttisepp On Mar 7, 2010, anttisepp from Imatra
Finland wrote:

I planted it az a very small piece of rhizome 3 years ago. It is very pretty and easy plant. Very attractive flowers, simple care. And it is zone 5 only!

Positive MadisonVoice On Dec 22, 2009, MadisonVoice from Madison, FL wrote:

For 4 years my Torch Lillys bloom in late November/early December. I'm in Madison Florida. Never in the summer>

Positive martymco On Dec 1, 2009, martymco from Albuquerque, NM wrote:

I dug up 1 big plant from my Dads garden, in Prescott,AZ 15 years ago, and brought them to Albuquerque,NM. These are truly amazing,over the years,I have divided them several times,and planted in several different locations.
If planted in full sun and given a lot of water they will take over, we had stalks 4' high, but if deprived of water they will stay small, but still send up stalks and bloom.

Positive FranQ On Nov 30, 2009, FranQ from Bethlehem, PA wrote:

This is a beautiful plant. I put it in the ground about four years ago and it just keeps multiplying and blooming more and more. A neighbor asked about it and had his daughter get plants for him. She claimed they wouldn't grow here in Bethlehem, PA but he told her about mine and got them. I also have seen them in other yards in the Lehigh Valley and they seem to do very well.

Positive silnik On Jul 26, 2009, silnik from Manchester, NH wrote:

I bought this plant about three years ago. It grew well but did not bloom. I decided to move it to to a sunnier spot and in the process I divided it. Got three plants out of it. These three grew beautifully in one year and I got three beautiful blooms.
I was claiming victory until I noticed some litlle bugs that also loved the flowers.( I can not identify them . They are wasp-like , very small.) Well, they had destroyed the bottom half of the flowers and I decided that if I was not going to enjoy them they would not either, so I cut them off !
I can only hope that nex year they will bloom again .

Positive JordaneLand On Feb 15, 2009, JordaneLand from Grants Pass, OR wrote:

One of the first plants I tried when I just started gardening. Put 3 starts in with 3 dwarf Papyrus starts and a mMsa in the middle. Sure, it looked good for summer, but suffice to say the Musa and the Papyrus didn't stand a chance in our winter. But the Kniphofia stayed mostly green, and I left the three clumps where they lie in hopes of filling the space between with some annuals next year.

Well I didn't get around to really taking care of that until summer, but by then they had already grown to almost double there size! I figured to just leave them be, and that summer they gave me lots of blooms (which the hummingbirds loved, and would actually perch horizontally on the stem while drinking). Even in that large ceramic pot they hardly needed water this summer compared to so many other things in the garden. And I see these all over the area alongside ditches and other completely ignored areas, and they grow and flower fine. Same as yucca, but doesn't seem to be as 'invasive' (but I use the term lightly). The planter should be completely full of Kniphofia this summer, I will make sure to have pictures, and hopefully in fall I'll even be able to do some dividing!

Positive flimsyparsley On May 31, 2008, flimsyparsley from Nampa, ID wrote:

This plant is amazing! I'm growing some that were divided from a clump from my aunt's garden. She got her clump when my grandmother divided her garden about 15 years ago. My grandmother originally put red hot pokers into her garden when her family divided my great-grandmother's garden. My dad said he would go to that garden as a toddler and play near the red hot pokers but was afraid to touch them -- because he thought they truly were red hot! That makes my species over 50 years and 4 generations old and they still thrive. I divide clumps among my friends every few years and they are beautiful.

Positive sandas On Sep 1, 2006, sandas from West Richland, WA (Zone 6b) wrote:

i have grown mine from seed in a pot and this is the 3rd year and it has multiplied so greatley it needs to be split up. this year i had many blooms on it and it has tolerated tremends abount of abuse (i had surgery so was laid up for a while and depended on others to water) during the winter what i have done was make sure the pot is close to the apt.(near the door to get any escaping heat) and wraped the pot in bubble wrap and it has manged to make it till the spring. please forgive my spelling. thank you .

Positive catcollins On Mar 2, 2006, catcollins from West Friendship, MD (Zone 6b) wrote:

These are super tough hummingbird magnets! The second Fall after I bought this house, I moved one out from deep under a large forsythia and planted it next to our driveway. It was in such bad shape, I thought it was a daylily. The very next summer, it surprised me with no less than eight blooms.

By chance, that same spring I had also started some kniphofia from seed and had five more. These I planted in one large cluster in the backyard. Last summer we had dozens of hummingbirds visit our yard. One pair in particular never strayed far from this cluster of kniphofia. The only plant more popular was the red canna. This was the first time I'd ever been able to sit on my deck and watch hummingbirds at virtually any time of day. Amazing! I'm planting more of these this Spring.

Positive keyi On Jul 18, 2005, keyi from Yukon, OK (Zone 7b) wrote:

I started this one from seed in zone 7b in 2003. 1st blooms were late spring 2005 and they were awesome! There were about 15 on just 1 plant and the vibrant colors could be seen from quite a distance. It rebloomed with fewer and more muted colored spikes in July. One of my favorite plants in my garden.

Positive pokerboy On Jul 9, 2004, pokerboy from Canberra
Australia (Zone 8b) wrote:

These plants' flowers are truly magnificent!!! Their flowers stand erect on thick stems. As flowers age the bottom flowers age to a yellow and then fall off from the base of the stem to the top. They produce very bright colours. In Australia, these plants are extremely popular for our dry, extreme landscape. They are relatively cheap here, too-- around $20-$25 for a large pots with some plants in a clump (usually around 8-12). Great plant!!! Make sure it always, always has well-drained soil!!!. Plants perform better if they are deadheaded; and if old, dead leaves are removed from the base. Everyone in any area where they grow should try growing this plant. Very good for beginners. pokerboy.

Positive RMCSNC On Jul 7, 2004, RMCSNC from Lindale, TX wrote:

I bought my first bulbs in March and one has bloomed and is starting a second bloom. The other two plants have not done as well but we have had alot of rain. I am glad to find this site to hear about gathering of seeds and to hear that they have done well in Athens, Tx. since we only live a few miles from there. The color is marvelous, very bright. We look forward to happy gardening!

Positive dho1655 On Nov 1, 2003, dho1655 from Belvedere Tiburon, CA wrote:

This plant provides color to an otherwise dreary winter garden. Also is deer-resistant.

Positive Muzikatz02 On Sep 18, 2003, Muzikatz02 from Johannesburg
South Africa wrote:

I live in South Africa where the "red hot poker" grows wild.The firey colour attracts birds and bees and when they are in full flower. It just oozes nectar and this draws the birds. Also the birds notice the flower from afar, due to some special, unusual pigment factor - it's the ideal flower if you like wild birds.

They are hardy plants, but want to be left alone/ undisturbed for a good few years after planting until they grow so many offspring that they must be divided. Once planted leave it in-situ for some years until the plants crowd each other out. That way you will get bigger and taller flowers.

Neutral starshine On Aug 8, 2003, starshine from Bend, OR (Zone 6a) wrote:

I am not sure if I like this plant or not. It started out fairly small and has grown tremendously over the past few years. The candles are bright and enjoyable, but don't seem to last for very long. The base itself is full. As a matter of fact, this particular plant now takes up about 7 feet in diameter.

Positive City_Sylvia On Jul 14, 2003, City_Sylvia from Dallas, TX wrote:

A wonderful plant! I started with one bulb three years ago, now I have eight. It also grows in a planter just as well. It likes full sun and is very low maintaince.

Positive lauburt On Jun 1, 2003, lauburt from Vancouver, WA wrote:

I like this plant because it's unusual. I always get lots of hummingbirds with this one! I also get a few larger, bright-colored birds that eat the nectar.

Neutral eyesoftexas On Aug 9, 2001, eyesoftexas from Toadsuck, TX (Zone 7a) wrote:

These hardy herbaceous perennials produce poker-like heads from midsummer to autumn. The flowering spike is often described as two-tone because flowers on the bottom open first showing a different color than the upper buds. It has thick sword shaped leaves. There are many hybrids, as well as true species; in color they range from yellow and orange to red.

Kniphofias like well-drained, fertile soil in full sun. It is essential that the soil does not remain wet in the winter. Give plants a mulch of well-rotted manure or compost in spring. To propagate, lift and divide clumps in late spring.


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

, (2 reports)
Daleville, Alabama
Dothan, Alabama
Gaylesville, Alabama
Salem, Alabama
Tuscaloosa, Alabama
Phoenix, Arizona
Scottsdale, Arizona
Belvedere Tiburon, California
Carlotta, California
Clayton, California
Fairfield, California
Granite Bay, California
Grass Valley, California
Huntington Beach, California
Livermore, California
Menlo Park, California
North Fork, California
Ridgecrest, California
Sacramento, California
San Diego, California
San Francisco, California
San Jose, California
Walnut Creek, California
Denver, Colorado
New Castle, Delaware
Madison, Florida
Ocala, Florida
Palm Coast, Florida
Titusville, Florida
Carlton, Georgia
Fayetteville, Georgia
Hartwell, Georgia
Hephzibah, Georgia
Marietta, Georgia
Statesboro, Georgia
Kamuela, Hawaii
Boise, Idaho
Nampa, Idaho
Algonquin, Illinois
Jonesboro, Illinois
Plainfield, Illinois
Solsberry, Indiana
Wichita, Kansas
Barbourville, Kentucky
Benton, Kentucky
Crestwood, Kentucky
Lancaster, Kentucky
Louisville, Kentucky (2 reports)
Taylorsville, Kentucky
Bastrop, Louisiana
Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Auburn, Maine
Clinton, Maryland
Frederick, Maryland
Glen Burnie, Maryland
Pikesville, Maryland
Takoma Park, Maryland
West Friendship, Maryland
Dracut, Massachusetts
Reading, Massachusetts
Sterling, Massachusetts
Swansea, Massachusetts
Ludington, Michigan
Mason, Michigan
Mattawan, Michigan
Niles, Michigan
Okemos, Michigan
Florence, Mississippi
Madison, Mississippi
Marietta, Mississippi
Goodman, Missouri
Kirksville, Missouri
Saint Louis, Missouri
Polson, Montana
Lincoln, Nebraska
Norfolk, Nebraska
Manchester, New Hampshire
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Clovis, New Mexico
Rio Rancho, New Mexico
Roswell, New Mexico
Ruidoso, New Mexico
Alden, New York
Buffalo, New York
Carle Place, New York
Hannibal, New York
Hilton, New York
Hopewell Junction, New York
Bayboro, North Carolina
Charlotte, North Carolina
Elizabeth City, North Carolina
Oxford, North Carolina
Cleveland, Ohio
Geneva, Ohio
Glouster, Ohio
Hamilton, Ohio
North Ridgeville, Ohio
Jay, Oklahoma
Tulsa, Oklahoma
Yukon, Oklahoma
Grants Pass, Oregon
Klamath Falls, Oregon
Portland, Oregon (2 reports)
Salem, Oregon
Berlin, Pennsylvania
Denver, Pennsylvania
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Lewisburg, Pennsylvania
Millersburg, Pennsylvania
Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania
Darlington, South Carolina
Laurens, South Carolina
North Augusta, South Carolina
Patrick, South Carolina
Rock Hill, South Carolina
Sumter, South Carolina
Burns, Tennessee
Columbia, Tennessee
Hixson, Tennessee
Johnson City, Tennessee
Knoxville, Tennessee
Murfreesboro, Tennessee
Newport, Tennessee
Sweetwater, Tennessee
Athens, Texas
Austin, Texas
Brownwood, Texas
Dallas, Texas
Fate, Texas
Fort Worth, Texas (2 reports)
Iredell, Texas
Jacksonville, Texas
Lubbock, Texas
Round Rock, Texas
San Antonio, Texas (2 reports)
Sherman, Texas
Pittsford, Vermont
Alexandria, Virginia
Broadway, Virginia
Buchanan, Virginia
Cartersville, Virginia
Fairfax, Virginia
Franklin, Virginia
Jonesville, Virginia
Camas, Washington
Concrete, Washington
Kalama, Washington
North Bend, Washington
Poulsbo, Washington
Shelton, Washington
Vancouver, Washington
West Richland, Washington
Elkins, West Virginia
Falling Waters, West Virginia
Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin

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