ReBloom Mobile

Coming Soon – The ReBloom Mobile concept is Color All Year Round in our Gulf Coast area. We will be adding plant varieties to this list that will help you select plants for your own yards.

  • Jan
  • Feb
  • Mar
  • Apr
  • May
  • Jun
  • Jul
  • Aug
Camellia Pink Empress

Camellia ‘Pink Empress’

  • Edgeworthia (Japanese paper plant)
  • Japonica camellias (hundreds of varieties, colors, forms)
  • Mahonia (many species and cultivars)
  • Holly cultivars (brilliant red and yellow fruit)
  • Tea olive (extremely fragrant)
  • Fatsia japonica
  • Seasonal Annuals
Japanese Magnolia

Japanese Magnolia

    • Taiwan cherries
    • Asian magnolia hybrids (early bloomers)
    • Drummond red maple
    • Holly species (Red, gold and orange berries)
    • Early azaleas (Vitatta fortuniae and others)
    • Edgeworthia
    • Japonica camellias
    • Mahonia
    • Tea olive
    • Grand primo narcissus
    • Campernelle narcissus
    • Seasonal Annuals
Tulip sylvestris just one of the bulb varieties donated by Brent and Becky Bulbs, in bloom 2/11/2015

Tulip sylvestris just one of the bulb varieties donated by Brent and Becky Bulbs, in bloom 2/11/2015

Muscari Christmas Pearl, another Brent and Becky Bulbs donation 2/11/2015

Muscari Christmas Pearl, another Brent and Becky Bulbs donation 2/11/2015

Azaleas Irish Creme and Red Raspberry

Azaleas ‘Irish Creme’ and ‘Red Raspberry’

  • Peak of early azalea evergreen bloom (Southern Indians, Aromi evergreens and many others)
  • Honeysuckle azaleas begin to bloom in the latter half of the month
  • Peak of late Japonica camellia bloom
  • Red Buckeye
  • Spring titi (buckwheat tree)
  • Asian magnolia hybrids (mid to late season bloomers)
  • Drummond red maples
  • Mexican plums
  • Hawthorns
  • Loropetalum (Chinese witch hazel)
  • Pieris (native and Japanese andromeda shrub)
  • Florida and Chinese anise (Illicium species)
  • Tea olive
  • Many bulbs and annuals
Delicate pink and white Satsuki hybrid azalea.

Satsuki hybrid azalea

  • Peak of mid- to late-season evergreen azaleas, including the American satsukis and the early Japanese satsuki
  • Peak of honeysuckle azalea bloom
  • Peak of rhododendron bloom (native and Himalayan heat-tolerant rhododendrons)
  • Mountain laurel (large native stands along the Shropshire trail)
  • Lily of the valley tree (Vaccinium arboretum)
  • Coastal silverbell (Halesia diptera var. magniflora)
  • American fringe tree (Chinonanthus virginicus)
  • Chinese fringe tree (Chionnanthus retusas)
  • Viburnums (many species)
  • Banana shrub (Michellia skinneriana)
  • Pomegranate
  • Florida leucothoe (very fragrant, honey-scented)
  • Dogwoods
  • Mockorange, English dogwood (Philadelphus)
  • Red bottlebrush (Callistemon)
  • Asian snowbells (Styrax species)
  • Gardenias
  • Oleander
  • Roses
  • Native iris (Louisiana iris and many other species, cultivars, forms, colors)
  • Earliest crinum lilies
  • Sky-blue lupine in the longleaf area
Black Eyed Susans

Black Eyed Susans

  • Peak of perennial and annual bloom
  • Many species, including coneflowers of many kinds, black eyed Susans, foxgloves, etc.
  • Peak of Japanese satsuki and late American satsuki azaleas
  • Sourwood
  • Chaste tree (late in month)
  • Red Hills azalea
  • White bottlebrush
  • Native magnolias, many forms, varieties (bigleaf, grandiflora, pyramid, etc)
  • Hydrangeas begin blooming — Oakleaf, lacecaps, “French” and paniculata
  • Gardenias
  • Oleander
  • Roses
  • Early crinum lilies
  • Daylilies
Magnolia White Stardust

Magnolia ‘White Stardust’

  • Agapanthus
  • Chaste tree
  • Summer titi
  • Magnolias (many varieties)
  • Hydrangeas (many varieties)
Flowering Banana

Flowering Banana

  • Late crinums
  • Crepe myrtles (many varieties, forms, colors)
  • Gordonia, tree camellia
  • Hibiscus
  • Bananas (foliage and flowers)
  • Plumbago
  • Hymenocallis lily “Tropical Giant”
  • Impatiens
  • Caladiums
  • Gingers (many varieties)
  • Mid-season crinum lilies
  • Hydrangea paniculata
  • Late macrophylla hydrangeas
  • Ornamental corn and other edibles
  • Vanda orchids
  • Royal Standard hostas
  • Cannas
  • Magnolias (late)
  • In the longleaf area: Native morning glories (various genera and species); royal snout bean (unusual native); dollar-leaf snout bean; lespedeza

Zingiber zerumbet

  • Late crinums
  • Hibiscus
  • Bananas (foliage and flowers)
  • Hymenocallis lily “Tropical Giant”
  • Gingers (many varieties)
  • Mid-season crinum lilies
  • Hydrangea paniculata
  • Late macrophylla hydrangeas

  • Mission Statement

    Come Here to Grow

    Mobile Botanical Gardens provides experiences that help visitors of all ages appreciate and benefit from our unique Gulf Coast environment.

    The Gardens serve as a living classroom for residents and visitors alike. By providing a sense of place, we endeavor to instill passion for nature, and promote interest in gardening, conservation, and outdoor activities.

  • When You Visit

    Please leave nothing but your footprints.

    Please respect the natural habitat of many plants and wildlife. Please do not take flowers, leaves or seeds.

    Pets are welcome on leashes. Doggy stations are located around the Gardens: please use them.

    Professional photography sessions must be scheduled in advance. Call the office at 251-342-055 to schedule.

    Bikes are only allowed on roads and on the bike trail in the Longleaf Forest. Please do not ride on other paths or sidewalks.

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