Top 25 Most Beautiful Hibiscus Flowers

Perennial Hibiscus

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COVID-19 Extension Updates and Resources ... More Information » Close message window Skip to main navigationSkip to main contentSkip to search College of Agriculture, Forestry and Life Sciences A-Z Index Calendar Campus Maps Phonebook Apply Now Make a Gift Landscape Flowers Groundcovers Landscaping Lawns Shrubs Trees Vines Water Wildlife Landscape Problems Fruits & Vegetables Nuts Small Fruits Tree Fruits Vegetables Fruit & Vegetable Problems Indoor Plants Flowering Foliage Holiday Indoor Plant Problems Food Emergency Health Preservation Safe Handling Starting Business Testing Food Problems Entomology Indoors Medical Structural Veterinary Entomology Problems About All Authors All Factsheets All Blog Posts Hot Topics County Offices Helpful Links Select Page Hibiscus Factsheet | HGIC 1179 | Published: Dec 27, 2004 | Print Hibiscus include a very wide variety of plants grown not only for their ornamental flowers but also as vegetables and fiber plants. Some are hardy perennials, while others are annuals, shrubs or tropical plants. This fact sheet covers perennial and annual hibiscus, as well as closely related plants commonly grown for ornamental purposes in South Carolina. One of the brightly colored ‘Disco Belle’ hibiscus hybrids. Photo by Karen Russ, ©2007 HGIC, Clemson Extension Perennial Hibiscus Mature Height/Spread: While dwarf varieties may only grow two to three feet tall, many varieties and species can attain heights of eight feet or more each growing season once established. Young plants are generally narrower than they are tall, but mature clumps will often spread as wide as their height. Growth Rate: Perennial hibiscus generally reach mature height within two or three years, and return to that height each year. Best growth occurs when plants have ample moisture. Many hardy hibiscus are capable of blooming the first year from seed started in early spring. Ornamental Features: Hibiscus are grown primarily for their strikingly beautiful and often amazingly large flowers. The foliage of many is often bold and remarkable as well, but is less noticed because the mid to late summer blossoms are so prominent. Hibiscus give a bold, tropical effect to a garden. They are also highly attractive to butterflies and hummingbirds. Culture: Many of the perennial hibiscus are natives of South Carolina and the Southeastern US. They prefer a sunny location and well drained soil containing plenty of organic matter. These conditions result in the most vigorous growth. Hibiscus will tolerate light shade and less desirable soils, but their vigor and flowering will be reduced. Plenty of water is necessary for the most abundant blooming. Water plants deeply and thoroughly, but allow some time between drenchings on established plants. Newly planted hibiscus will need more frequent watering, like other newly planted perennials. Some species and varieties will actually tolerate permanently damp soil and flooding. Tall hibiscus should be sited where they are not exposed to strong winds to avoid breaking of the long stems. Stems that break can be shortened and new side shoots will grow and produce more blooms. To encourage rebloom, either remove old flowers before they form seedheads or prune plants back by one third after a flush of bloom is finished. Perennial hibiscus will freeze back to the ground each winter in all but the warmest parts of South Carolina. Old stems can then be cut back to the ground. New shoots emerge by mid spring. Propagation: Hibiscus are easy to propagate by several methods, making them a common passalong plant, especially since some popular types such as Confederate Rose can be difficult to find in stores. Cuttings: Cuttings can be rooted at anytime that new growth is available, although rooting is usually quickest in spring. Start with pencil thick, five to six inch long cuttings of firm new growth. Strip off lower leaves and insert the cutting in a mix of three parts sand and one part peat. Roots should form within four to five weeks. Once roots are formed plants can be moved into a larger container or transplanted to a permanent location. Seeds: Seed can be sown indoors 12 weeks before the last spring frost. Soak seeds in very warm water for one hour before sowing. Seed can also be sown in place outdoors after the last expected frost date or fresh seed can be sown in fall. Collect seed for fall sowing once the papery seed capsules brown and start to split. Plants often bloom from seed in their first year and will often self seed in suitable soil conditions. Division: Perennial hibiscus can be divided in spring. Be careful working around the soft new shoots. They do not usually tolerate fall division or transplanting. Problems: Leaf spots may be caused by several fungi. In most cases, cleaning up plant debris and removing infected leaves will provide adequate control. Southern stem blight may occur on hibiscus. To help prevent southern blight, keep mulch from touching the stems. Insect pests of hibiscus include aphids, whiteflies, and Japanese beetles. Species & Cultivars Scarlet Swamp Hibiscus (Hibiscus coccineus): This southeastern native hibiscus also commonly known as Texas Star. The six to eight inch wide flowers are brilliant red, with petals more separated than those of other hibiscus, giving the blossom a star shaped look. Individual flowers last only a day but new blooms open throughout summer and fall. The leaves are deeply divided into narrow, toothed, finger-like lobes. This plant is often passed along from gardener to gardener. Bright red flower of Scarlet Swamp Hibiscus Photo by Karen Russ, ©2007 HGIC, Clemson Extension Established plants grow to seven feet each growing season. Plants die back to ground level in winter and resprout in spring. Scarlet swamp hibiscus prefers full sun and moist soil. Naturally occurring in swamps, marshes and ditches, this hibiscus will even tolerate some flooding, although it will also thrive in ordinary garden soil. Divide plants in spring. Plants often self seed from seeds produced in fall. Rose Mallow (Hibiscus moscheutos): Rose mallow is native to marshy areas throughout the southeast. It has been extensively bred and is the parent of a number of popular hibiscus hybrids, often referred to as dinner plate hibiscus due to the large size of their flowers. The large, fast-growing plants bloom from August to October. Individual flowers last only a day, but each plant may flaunt several 10 to 12 inch wide flowers at once. Grow rose mallows in rich, well-drained soil with full sun for best results. At the end of autumn, cut old stems back to three to six inches above ground level. Propagation is possible from seed, tip cuttings and root division. Rose mallows will flower from seed the first year if started very early in spring. Favorite cultivars may be rooted from cuttings during the growing season. Rose Mallow is highly variable and the parent to many hybrids. Photo by Karen Russ, ©2007 HGIC, Clemson Extension Cultivars ‘Anne Arundel’ has pink flowers, nine inches in diameter, on plants five feet tall. ‘Disco Belle Mix’ flower colors range from white to dark red. Individual colors are available. Flowers can be up to 10 inches across and the plants about three feet tall. ‘Kopper King’ is unique for its coppery red deeply cut leaves. The 12 inch wide flowers are light pink to white with a burgundy center. May not be fully hardy in the upstate. ‘Lady Baltimore’ is a popular old variety with pink flowers and red centers. Plants grow to five feet tall with deeply cut, dark green leaves. ‘Lord Baltimore’ is another old variety with red flowers on five foot tall plants. Leaves are even darker and more deeply cut than those of ‘Lady Baltimore’. ‘Moy Grande’ is a newer hybrid with extremely large rose pink flowers up to 12 inches wide. Plants grow to five feet tall ‘Southern Belle Mix’ has red, pink and white flowers up to eight inches across. Individual flower colors are available. Plants grow to five feet tall. ‘Turn of the Century’ is a newer Dark leaves of ‘Kopper King’ Hibiscus. Photo by Karen Russ, ©2007 HGIC, Clemson Extensionvariety. The flowers are pink with a red center. Because the petals are deeper colored on one side, the blossoms have a pinwheel effect. Plants grow up to six to eight feet tall. Confederate Roses (Hibiscus mutabilis): These large shrubs grown as very tall perennials in most of the state. Near the coast they will leaf out on old stems, but in most areas, the tops will die back and the plant will regrow each spring from the base. Oddly enough, Confederate roses are not native to the South but come from China. They thrive in the South anywhere that they have time to open their very late flowers before fall frost. This species is a popular passalong plant. Height varies from about eight feet in the upstate to up to 15 feet on the coast. There are several color forms, including one commonly called Blood on the Rose, which opens white and changes to a deep pink that is almost red by the second day after opening. A double pink type is also common, but double white, and single pinks and whites are also seen. The four to Confederate Rose is an old favorite passalong plant. Photo by Karen Russ, ©2007 HGIC, Clemson Extension six inch wide flowers open in September or October. Confederate Rose is an eye-catching foliage plant even before bloom, with large, soft, gray-green leaves. Confederate Roses are often rooted in damp sand during winter cuttings taken in fall. Cuttings 12 to 18 inches long are very easy to root in a bucket of damp sand, stored in a cool, but not freezing area such as a garage through the winter. Success rates may be even higher from spring taken cuttings. Great Rose Mallow (Hibiscus grandiflorus): Large, felty grey leaves on eight foot stalks, topped with 10 inch wide, light pink flowers in late summer. Like those of the scarlet swamp hibiscus, flower petals do not overlap. It is native to brackish wetlands in the Southeast, and can be grown where other plants succumb to salty soil. Annual Hibiscus The two hibiscus most commonly grown as annuals are not true annuals, but tropical shrubs that thrive outdoors during hot South Carolina summers. They are grown as container plants. Chinese Hibiscus (Hibiscus rosa-sinensis): This tropical shrub that is often grown outdoors in the summer and as a houseplant in winter. It is not hardy in any part of South Carolina, but can be brought inside to a bright, sunlit area for the winter and planted out each spring. Chinese hibiscus are ideal for use as seasonal container plants. The flowers are available in many colors, ranging through the entire spectrum except blue. The yellow, apricot and orange varieties provide colors not seen in hardy perennial hibiscus. Flowers are typically four to eight inches wide, and may be single or double. Move Chinese hibiscus outside after all danger of frost is past. Be sure to acclimate plants gradually to the increased light and lower temperatures outside. They prefer rich, well drained soil with plenty of organic matter, in full sun or light afternoon shade. Water the plants freely during the growing season, and fertilize with either a time release fertilizer every eight weeks or with a water soluble fertilizer every two weeks. To keep mature plants growing vigorously prune old wood back by about one third in spring. Bring Chinese hibiscus indoors when nighttime temperatures fall into the lower 50s F. Red Leaf Hibiscus (Hibiscus acetosella): The most commonly seen cultivar is ‘Red Shield’. This hibiscus is a tropical shrub, grown as an annual for the beauty of its deep burgundy red, maple like leaves. It can reach five feet tall by the end of summer. Purple flowers may appear late in the growing season. Plant outside after danger of spring frost, in full sun in well drained, moist garden soil. Propagation is mainly through seed planted in the spring. Red Leaf Hibiscus is grown mainly for foliage color. Photo by Karen Russ, ©2007 HGIC, Clemson Extension Flower of an Hour (Hibiscus trionum): This true annual that is more a curiosity than a truly ornamental plant. It grows about two feet tall, with two inch wide, white to pale yellow blooms with dark centers. The flowers close in shade and typically bloom for only a fraction of a day. It is easily grown from seed, and may self-sow and return each year, sometimes to the point of weediness. Related Plants There are many ornamental plants closely related and similar in appearance to hibiscus. These include hollyhocks (Alcea), mallows (Malva and Kosteletzkya species) and okra (Abelmoschus esculentus). Hollyhock (Alcea rosea): Hollyhock is one of the most popular old-fashioned cottage garden flowers, with a distinctive upright pillar of large, brightly colored blooms for a few short weeks in summer. Hollyhocks are biennials, with young plants appearing from seed in late summer or fall and blooming the following summer. Plants typically grow from three to six feet tall, but eight foot tall giants are not unusual, especially if grown in rich, well drained soil with ample moisture. Flowers range from three to five inches wide, and come in a full spectrum of colors. Hollyhock rust is the main problem affecting these plants. Removing infected leaves and cleaning out old plant debris will help prevent over-wintering spores from infesting the next year’s plants. Newer varieties are less susceptible to rust. Plant hollyhocks from seeds or plants in late summer or fall. If using your own collected seed, sow it as soon as it is ripe. Seashore Mallow (Kosteletzkya virginica): This perennial hibiscus is native to salty or brackish marshes all along the eastern seaboard. It is a useful plant near the beach, but also thrives in ordinary garden soil if given adequate irrigation. Plant in full sun. Small, 2½ inch wide lavender-pink blossoms appear in abundance from June through October. The variety ‘Immaculate’ bears pure white flowers. Plants grow three to six feet tall depending on the amount of soil moisture. Common Mallow (Malva sylvestris): This plant generally behaves as a biennial in the southeast, with young plants appearing from seed in late summer or fall and blooming the following summer. It looks much like a miniature hollyhock with 1½ to two inch wide flowers in shades of purple or lavender. Plants are variable in height, reaching anywhere from two to five feet tall. Many varieties are available from seed. The most commonly seen is ‘Zebrinus’, with flower petals striped purple and white. Common mallow is a native of Europe, but has become naturalized in much of the US. It readily self seeds. Plants perform best in the Piedmont, and prefer full sun, and good garden soil. The surprisingly ornamental flower of okra. Photo by Karen Russ, ©2007 HGIC, Clemson Extension Turk’s Cap (Malvaviscus arboreus): This perennial is grown for its constant blooms that resemble a Turkish turban. The bright red, three inch long hibiscus-like flowers never fully open. It is hardy near the coast in South Carolina, but may survive farther inland with a thick, airy winter mulch. Turk’s Cap can easily be planted from cuttings or seed, but is not frequently found in nurseries. It is usually passed along from gardener to gardener. Okra (Abelmoschus esculentus): Okra is a surprisingly (for anyone who has not grown it) ornamental vegetable. Like other relatives, it has a typical showy hibiscus type flower – light yellow with a dark burgundy center. The purple leafed varieties are especially attractive as focal points or as a backdrop in flower borders. Okra is an annual and is grown from seed sown after the soil has thoroughly warmed in spring. If this document didn’t answer your questions, please contact HGIC at or 1-888-656-9988. Author(s) Karen Russ, Former HGIC Horticulture Specialist, Clemson University This information is supplied with the understanding that no discrimination is intended and no endorsement of brand names or registered trademarks by the Clemson University Cooperative Extension Service is implied, nor is any discrimination intended by the exclusion of products or manufacturers not named. All recommendations are for South Carolina conditions and may not apply to other areas. Use pesticides only according to the directions on the label. All recommendations for pesticide use are for South Carolina only and were legal at the time of publication, but the status of registration and use patterns are subject to change by action of state and federal regulatory agencies. Follow all directions, precautions and restrictions that are listed. Was this helpful? 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HomeGrowing FoodVegetablesHerbsFruitsSpicesUrban GardeningContainer GardeningIndoor GardeningVertical GardeningRooftop/Terrace GardeningPatio GardeningGardening GuideGardening GuideGarden DesignLawn CareCompanion PlantingPlant Care and TipsOrnamental GardeningFlowers & BloomsGrowing Trees and ShrubsDIY Home Container Gardening Ideas 31 Types of Hibiscus | Different Varieties of Hibiscus 31 Types of Hibiscus | Different Varieties of HibiscusFacebook Pinterest Twitter LinkedIn Hibiscus offers a stunning array of flowers, attracting butterflies and hummingbirds to your garden! Here are the best Types of Hibiscus you can grow! Hibiscus flowers are popular for their eye-catching, trumpet-shaped blossoms and dark green foliage. They have over 200 different species in the world; each variety has a different color, size, and shape. Here are some of the best types of hibiscus you can grow!Check out our article on different types of Clematis here!  Types of Hibiscus Hibiscus flowers come under three main types:Tropical Hibiscus: As the name suggests, they do well in warm climates, and are native to Hawaii. They come in a plethora of colors and prized for their bright and shiny flowers.Perennial Hibiscus: These varieties go dormant in winters and then flower again in spring. They are unable to survive the infrequent cold snaps.Hardy Hibiscus: They are hardy in colder climates and grow big, wide flowers and come in white, pink, and red colors.Best Hibiscus Varieties1. China Rose Botanical Name: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis The china rose is a popular Asiatic shrub, which is also known as a blackening plant since the flower is used for shoe polishing in the tropics. The plant primarily produces red flowers along with orange, pink, yellow single, and double petaled blossoms as well.2. Rock Hibiscus Botanical Name: Hibiscus denudatus Native to the Mexico and United States, the shrub can be found clinging to the rocks. The triangular gray foliage is thin. The flower opens in the shades of white to deep purple and pink color.3. Flower of an Hour Botanical Name: Hibiscus trionum This flower variety is also known as hibiscus trionum. The plant can grow up to 4-5 feet in height and forms cream to yellow colored flowers. The flower of an hour can be an outstanding addition for decoration purposes as well!4. Blue Bird Botanical Name: Hibiscus syriacus ‘Blue Bird’ If we are talking about colors, then this variety wins hands down. The stunning blue shade of its flowers simply looks breathtaking and adds an instant curb appeal to any place they are planted! It grows 3-4 feet tall in full sun. It is one of the best types of hibiscus you can grow!5. Rose of Sharon Botanical Name: Hibiscus syriacus Rose in Sharon flowers from late summer to mid-fall, in a variety of shades like purple, white, and violet colors. The shrub can reach up to 5-15 feet long with sharp oval-shaped leaves. Proper pruning helps the plant to produce larger flowers.6. Abelmosk Botanical Name: Abelmoschus moschatus Native to India, Abelmosk is an annual variety that can reach up to 5-6 feet tall. Its flowers have bright yellow-lime green petals, with a dark centered leaves. This variety produces flowers with musk-like fragrance, the seeds of which can be added to coffee. As it is considered a weed, it’ll be better if you plant it in pots! Fun Fact: The leaves and shoots are edible and eaten as a vegetable.7. Giant Rose Mallow Botanical Name: Hibiscus ‘Giant Rose Mallow’ Giant rose mallow displays pink to white flowers, with a dark red center, and copper-purple, glossy foliage. The flowers are produced in a sequence, from midsummer till the frost of fall. This hibiscus variety thrives well in full sun and moist soil. 8. Rose Mallow Botanical Name: Hibiscus moscheutos This multicolored hibiscus variety is a perennial shrub that can grow up to 3-8 feet tall. The flower opens in the shades of pure white to deep rose with a maroon center, from summer to fall. This ornamental flower has 10-12 inches wide petal with dark green foliage.9. Flower of an Hour Botanical Name: Hibiscus trionum This variety grows up to 4-5 feet in height and produces stunning looking flowers in yellow color. It is also used for decoration purposes. If you want a flower that intensifies the beauty of your garden, this is the one to go for!10. Checkered Hibiscus Botanical Name: Hibiscus moscheutos Checkered hibiscus is a member of the Malvaceae family. It flowers in pink, white, red, and cream-toned flowers. The strikingly beautiful plant forms 4-5 inches wide flower. It thrives in well-drained soil and full to partial shade.11. Black Dragon Botanical Name: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis ‘Black Dragon’ The black dragon variety has a deep burgundy shade and is not completely black. This flower has been awarded as ‘The Hibiscus of the Year’ from the American Hibiscus Society. It can grow up to 3-6 feet tall, in full sun to partial shade.12. Cherry Cheesecake Botanical Name: Hibiscus ‘Cherry Cheesecake’ Cherry cheesecake hibiscus produces creamy-white petals, with magenta stripes and a dark red center. The thick petals have a ruffled look that can survive in harsh winds as well. It can grow up to 4-5 feet tall in full sun to partial shade. It is one of the best types of hibiscus you can grow!13. Hawaiian Hibiscus Botanical Name: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis ‘Hawaiian Hibiscus’ Hawaiian hibiscus is the state flower of Hawaii. It displays large, bright-colored petals that grow very fast and last long. This ornamental flower blossoms from spring through early summer, with an occasional flowering in the rest of the year.14. Roselle Botanical Name: Hibiscus sabdariffa Hibiscus sabdariffa is a popular variety that produces white to calyces red flowers, with a red spot on every petal. This variety is edible and used in herbal drinks, m edicines, and as a flavoring agent in the food sector.15. Confederate Rose Botanical Name: Hibiscus mutabilis Also known as Confederate rose or Dixie rose mallow, it produces double flowers from summer to fall. Hibiscus mutabilis forms a 4-6 inch wide blossoms in pink and white color that turns red with time. The plant prefers well-drained soil and full to partial shade.16. Scarlet Rosemallow Botanical Name: Hibiscus Coccineus Scarlet rosemallow is a woody upright variety, which is also known as Texas Star hibiscus. It produces 3-4 inch wide red flowers and can grow up to 6-7 feet tall and prefers full sunlight.17. Kenaf Botanical Name: Hibiscus cannabinus Kenaf is a member of the Malvaceae family. The plant exhibits a 3-4 inch wide single, red flower. This variety is popular for the fiber, which is used in making jute. It prefers well-drained soil and a sunny location.18. Sea Hibiscus Botanical Name: Hibiscus tiliaceus Hibiscus tiliaceus is also named as a sea and coast hibiscus. It produces bright yellow flowers covered with small shaft hairs on flexible stems. The plant has heart-shaped dark green leaves. It is used as a bonsai in many Asian countries, especially in Taiwan.19. Luna Red Botanical Name: Hibiscus moscheutos ‘Luna Red’ Hibiscus luna red is a compact, bushy plant that features five-petaled blossoms, with bright green foliage. The plant produces 6-8 inch wide flowers in well-drained, fertile soil. This variety dies back to the ground in winter and returns in summer.20. Mango Liqueur Botanical Name: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis ‘Mango Liqueur’ Mango Liqueur produces beautiful 6-8 inches wide, orange and gold ruffly flowers on vigorous bushes. The plant is a cross between ‘Muffin Man’ and ‘Crème de Cacao’ and grow to a height of 10-12 feet. The plant is mainly used in party decorations and weddings.-21. Beach Beauty Botanical Name: Hibiscus ‘Beach Beauty’ This hybrid hibiscus variety showcases large, 6-8 inches wide flowers, with hoops of golden yellow, white, and candy pink. These blossoms have a bright red eye and orange tints over the edges. It can grow up to 15-20 feet tall.22. Exuberance Botanical Name: Hibiscus ‘Exuberance’ ‘Exuberance’ hibiscus is a hybrid of ‘Saffron’ and ‘Fireball.’ It flowers in orange, red, yellow, and pink shades. The plant produces large multicolored flowers that are 7-9 inches wide. Grow this shrub in full sun to partial shade. It is one of the best types of hibiscus you can grow!23. Secret Heart Botanical Name: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis ‘Secret heart’ ‘Secret heart’ is a hybrid of ‘Rocket’s Red Glare’ and ‘Creme de Cacao.’ It flowers in pink and red shades in cold climates and opens in blue color in warm weather. The beautiful plant prefers alkaline soil for optimum growth24. Sex on the Beach Botanical Name: Hibiscus ‘Sex on the Beach’ ‘Sex on the Beach’ is a tropical hibiscus that produces vibrant, 6-8 inches wide flowers. This stunning hibiscus has a star-shaped, bright orange center, with deep yellow outer edges. Grow this shrub in full sun to partial shade.25. Aphrodite Botanical Name: Hibiscus syriacus ‘Aphrodite’ The ‘Aphrodite’ has large, dark pink flowers with beautiful yellow centers. The deep fuchsia-colored blossoms look beautiful with velvety dark green foliage. This plant flowers in mid to late summer and grow up to 3-5 feet tall, in a sunny or partial shade.26. Luna Pink Swirl Botanical Name: Hibiscus moscheutos ‘Luna Pink Swirl’ This hardy perennial is valued for its large pink and white flowers with red centers. The plant can reach up to 5-7 feet tall and forms 6-8 inches wide flowers. Grow this hibiscus variety in well-drained, moist, and fertile soil.27. Blue River II Botanical Name: Hibiscus ‘Blue River II’ This hibiscus variety flowers from mid-summer to early fall. Its flower has a shorter life span that lasts not more than a day. The plant can reach up to 12-14 feet. Grow this striking plant in full sun and use rich organic soil for best flowering.28. Lord Baltimore Botanical Name: Hibiscus ‘Lord Baltimore’ ‘Lord Baltimore’ is a herbaceous perennial that can grow up to 4-5 feet tall. It produces 8-10 inches wide, large, bright red flowers with glossy green leaves and ruffled edges. The plant flowers from mid-summer to early fall.29. Bedazzled Botanical Name: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis ‘Bedazzled’ ‘Bedazzled’  is a hybrid between ‘Tis Huge’ and ‘Standing Ovation.’ It is a double hibiscus that forms 6-8 inches wide ruffled deep orange flower. The flower does not lose its deep color even in the hot summer sun.Here are some of the best Coleus varieties you can grow!  30. Cranberry Hibiscus Botanical Name: Hibiscus acetosella Famous for its flashy foliage, that comes in magnificent shades of copper and burgundy, that somewhat resembles the shade of a maple tree. The plant grows funnel-shaped flowers in shades of yellow and red.31. Hibiscus Tricolor Botanical Name: Hibiscus rosa-sinensis ‘Tricolor’ The plant features variegated leaves coming in beautiful combinations of pink, white, and green. It grows round flowers in deep red color with canary yellow anthers. 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