Hydrangeas are beautiful flowering shrubs that can add a pop of color to any garden. With over 70 different species of hydrangea plants, a handful dominates in plant nurseries and garden centers as cultivated garden plants.

Hydrangeas are native to Asia and the Americas, with the greatest species diversity in eastern Asia, notably China, Korea, and Japan.

Most are shrubs 1-3 m (3 ft 3 in – 9 ft 10 in) tall, but some are small trees, and others lianas reach up to 30 m (100 ft) by climbing.
Hydrangeas come in a range of colors including blue, pink, white, and purple.

The color of the flowers depends on the pH level of the soil. Acidic soil produces blue flowers, while alkaline soil produces pink flowers.
Hydrangeas are relatively easy to grow and are cold-hardy, with some varieties growing all the way down to zone 3.

They prefer moist, well-drained soil and partial shade, but can also tolerate city conditions and seaside gardens.

To propagate hydrangeas, take cuttings and insert them into a pot filled with seed compost. Water the cuttings and place them in a propagator at 64-70°F / 18-21°C.

Once the cuttings have rooted, harden them off and transplant them into individual pots.

Overall, hydrangeas are a great addition to any garden with their stunning colors and easy-to-grow nature.

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