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Climbing hydrangea plants grow very slowly, and may take as many as three to five years just to reach the flowering stage. That being said, once established, they are truly eye-catching—they can sometimes reaching 50 feet or more at maturity, and produce fragrant, lacy white flower heads at the beginning of each summer. These lace caps can be five inches or more in width and are composed of showy flowers on the outside and less-than-showy flowers on the inside.

Botanical Name Hydrangea anomala ssp. petiolaris
Common Name Climbing hydrangea
Plant Type Vine
Mature Size 30–50 ft. tall, 5–6 ft. wide
Sun Exposure Partial shade, full shade
Soil Type Moist but well-drained
Soil pH Acidic
Bloom Time Late spring, summer
Flower Color White
Hardiness Zones 4–8 (USDA)
Native Areas Asia
Toxicity Toxic to dogs and cats