Top 10  Blue Flowers In Texas

Blue-Eyed Grass: is common and can be found all around Texas. Due to its tall, thick leaves and tiny blue blossoms, it is also known as Bermuda blue-eyed grass.

Asiatic Dayflower: is an annual weed that, although not grass, resembles grass when it is mowed. It can be distinguished from Spreading Dayflower, which has 3 blue petals.

False Dayflower: has lovely green leaves speckled with purple and lavender blossoms and is native to Northeast Mexico and Texas. This wildflower, sometimes known as widow’s tears, is unique to Texas.

Blue Daze: Blue Daze blooms best in full light and produces fewer flowers in overly shaded regions. The list of Texas Superstar plants for 2020 includes this tried-and-true Lone Star favorite.

Forget-Me-Not:The Scorpion Weed is another name for the Forget-me-not due to the flower stalk’s coiling, which resembles a scorpion’s tail. The forget-me-not plant’s seeds proliferate quickly.

Cape Plumbago:Cape Plumbago originates from a warm, temperate, tropical region in South Africa. This flower is a delicate perennial, yet it is tough enough to endure Texas.

 Texas Baby Blue-Eyes:This wildflower grows in the woodlands of Oklahoma, Arkansas, Louisiana, and Texas. It is an annual plant that produces big, spectacular flowers with a white center and a blue.

Virginia Dayflower:is a perennial herbaceous monocot (one seed-leaf) that prefers moist soils and shaded areas. The clusters of flowers on each stem .

Salvia Farinacea:Salvia farinacea, often known as Blue Mealy Cup Sage, is a native of Texas. It can grow to 2 to 3 feet and bears blue or purplish-blue blooming spires. 

Texas Bluebonnet: are annual plants, which means they complete their life cycle from seed to flower in a year. With a little perseverance, you can grow a bluebonnet patch in your yard, ranch.

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