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USDA Plant Hardiness Zones

To help gardeners understand which plants will grow well for them, the entire USA has been segmented into ‘Plant Hardiness Zones’. Knowing your zone number is helpful when shopping for plants because:

  • Cold-area gardeners can avoid buying plants that simply won’t survive their lowest winter temperatures.
  • Warm-area gardeners can steer clear of plants that need a period of cold weather in order to bloom again.
Find your Plant Hardiness Zone here.

Georgia State Flower and State Bird

Georgia  State Flower and Bird

Brown Thrasher ~ Toxostoma rufum
The Brown Thrasher is one of the finest songsters native to America. Farmers hearing him during spring planting say he is giving them advice: drop it drop it, cover it cover it, pull it up pull it up. Though part vegetarian, the Thrasher is a true friend to the farmer since he feeds on destructive grasshoppers, caterpillars, and worms. Some believe he was named for his habit of hopping around and searching for insects under leaves, while others think he may have been named for the way he thrashes large insects to death, or for the way he switches his long tail back and forth.

Cherokee Rose ~ Rosa laevigata
A high-climbing shrub, the wild Cherokee Rose frequently attains the height of a sprawling vine. It is excessively thorny and generously supplied with vivid green leaves. Its blooming time is in the early spring but favorable conditions will produce a second flowering in the fall of the year. Because of its hardy nature, the plant is well adapted to hedge purposes and is often used in this capacity throughout the South. Although thought to be of Chinese origin, the Cherokee Rose derived its American name from the Cherokee Indians.

From The Wildflowers of the 50 States U.S. stamps issues July 24, 1992:

Georgia State Flower and Bird
Georgia Wildflower - Rosebud Orchid Art from the 50-stamp series, State Birds and Flowers, issued April 14, 1982 simultaneously in all state capitals
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