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Hyacinth Bean Vine

Dolichos lablab. Originally a native of tropical Asia, Hyacinth Bean Vine quickly scrambles up any support to create a beautiful screen of attractive, dark green foliage and intense, deep purple flowers. It prefers to be sown directly outside after all threat of frost has passed. A vigorous twining vine, it must have solid support from a trellis, fence or secure netting. Annual. Summer to fall flowering. Height: 8' to 10'.

Average seed life: 3 years.

Moon Shadow Hyacinth Bean Vine

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Moon Shadow is an improved, easy to grow, climbing annual prized for its beautiful, 1½"-long, two-tone lilac-purple flowers that resemble Pea or Bean flowers. Once its long-lasting blossoms have gone by, you’ll be rewarded with a second show of glimmering, royal purple, 4"-long seed pods. (You can eat the Beans, but they’re rather tough.)

One packet of about 15 seeds
Catalog #7420
$3.85
  • Buy 10 for $3.45 each and save 11%
  • Buy 50 for $2.90 each and save 25%

Availability: In stock

$3.85

Gardening Tips

Hyacinth Bean Vine Sowing Instructions
Planting Depth
:1”
Seed Spacing:6”
Plant Spacing:8”-12”
Days to Germination:7-14 days
Germination Temperature:65°-70°F

Dolichos lablab. This easy-to-grow climber quickly scrambles up any support and provides a beautiful living screen with intense purple blossoms, seedpods and stems with attractive, dark green foliage. It is best direct-sown outside after the danger of frost has passed. It may also be sown as transplants in a sterile soil mix 4 to 6 weeks before setting outside in the garden after all danger of frost has passed. When large enough to transplant outside, be sure to “harden them off” by gradually exposing the plants to the outdoors over a period of 7 to 10 days. Carefully transplant or thin seedlings to 8" to 12" apart; try to avoid disturbing their root systems. Plant in full sun and moderately rich, well-draining soil. Keep the bed well-watered and well-weeded. Hyacinth Bean Vine will need solid support from a trellis, fence or netting.

Days of Vines and Roses
If you’re looking for a great trellis on which to grow an annual vine, consider a sturdy, well-established climbing rose. The thorny canes provide excellent support, and won’t mind a little competition. Since the vines will come into their glory later in the season, they’ll add color to a rose that has finished its main flush of bloom. But any overlap will produce handsome combinations as well: Hyacinth Bean Vine or Sweet Peas with a pale pink New Dawn rose, or blue Morning Glories with your favorite yellow-flowered climber.