This mini-search is still an experimental feature - give it a try! For instance, find a plant that already thrives in your garden, and enter some of the same criteria to find others similar.
See also our Recommended Plants section!

Diphasiastrum digitatum

running cedar, Southern ground pine



Size in Feet:




Soil Moisture:


Bloom Time:

July - August - September

Bloom Area:

Mountains, Piedmont


This plant is nearly impossible to transplant.



Martha Baskin
Nantahal, NC



Tom Harville


USDA PLANTS Database Record

efloras Plants
Permalink - (right click to save this page to your bookmarks)

Enjoy this plant info? Share it with others! Favicon Diigo Favicon Digg Favicon Email Favicon Facebook Favicon Google Favicon LinkedIn Favicon Netvouz Favicon Print Favicon Reddit Favicon Simpy Favicon StumbleUpon Favicon Technorati Favicon TwitThis Favicon YahooMyWeb Favicon


NEXT >>>

Comments - Leave a comment or read what's been added!

I know that running cedar is very hard to transplant.  However, I have an unavoidably large amount on some property where I will be making a driveway.  I will choose the route to minimize impact, but I want to know if there is any way to give the stuff that I will dig up a chance at life elsewhere.

Thanks, Jeff

Posted by .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address)  on  03/17  at  10:21 AM

I was moving from a property that had this stuff in the woods. I have tried to move it unsuccessfully but some of my friends were able to transplant it. Evidently the roots are very fine and break easily. They were able to dig up shovels of earth under the vine and just transplant the whole clod of earth and then it survived in a new location.

Posted by .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address)  on  05/07  at  04:34 PM
Page 1 of 1 pages
Commenting is not available in this weblog entry.

back to top
back to gallery
back to orchids
back to Carnivorous Plants
back to Trilliums