Ipomoea sagittata (Saltmarsh Morning-glory)

Ipomoea sagittata, also known as Saltmarsh Morning-glory, is a wildflower that belongs to the Convolvulaceae family. It can be found in the southeastern United States, specifically in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana Mississippi, North Carolina South Carolina and Texas. This wildflower is characterized by its unique beauty with pale blue or white petals and yellow centers.

The flowers typically bloom from late summer to early fall and can reach up to 5 inches wide when fully mature. Ipomoea sagittata prefers moist soil conditions and mostly grows around marshes or swamps near coastal areas. It’s an important part of ecosystems since it provides food for pollinators such as bees and butterflies who need a source of nectar during this time of year. Ipomoea sagittata is also popular among gardeners due to its showy flowers which make lovely additions to any landscape!

Ipomoea sagittata Information

Common NamesSaltmarsh Morning-glory
Native to USA
SizeAbout 6 feet long

Frequently Asked Questions

Is Ipomoea sagittata edible?

Ipomoea sagittata is not edible and should not be eaten by humans.

Is Ipomoea sagittata an invasive species of plant?

Ipomoea sagittata is not typically considered an invasive species. This wildflower is native to the US states of Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina and Texas.