Model # E3141CL

Internet #203084609

OnlinePlantCenter 1 gal. Tomato Soup Coneflower Plant

Discontinued OnlinePlantCenter

1 gal. Tomato Soup Coneflower Plant

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Product Overview

Plant Patent #19427. The large, daisy like, red flowers of this hardy, well branched, uprightly erect perennial will attract butterflies and hummingbirds in summer. The blooms have a round, dark brown cone surrounded by drooping, tomato red petals. When planted en masse, the effect is stunning and eye catching.

  • Bright, tomato red color will liven up the garden
  • Sturdy, well branched stems do not need staking
  • Excellent fresh cut or dried flower
  • Easy to grow, low maintenance perennial
  • 1 gal. pot - state or federal regulations may require this plant to ship as a bare root plant, without pot and without soil
  • May ship in a dormant state, with no top growth at all
  • This plant ships bare root, with no pot and no soil, to Arizona, California, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, and Washington
  • Performs best in plant growing zones 3 to 9, when grown in other Zones, special care requirements will be required
  • To accommodate mature size or when planting in groups, space 30 in. away from other plants or structures
  • When shipped as a bare root plant, the Shake & Ship system has been used to remove soil from roots



Mature Height (in.)
30 in
Mature Width (in.)
30 in


Additional Characteristics
Deer Resistant,Hummingbird/Butterfly Attractant
Blossom Color
Botanical Name
Echinacea x 'Tomato Soup
Common Name
Hardiness Zone
3 (-40 to -30 F),4 (-30 to -20 F),5 (-20 to -10 F),6 (-10 to 0 F),7 (0 to 10 F),8 (10 to 20 F),9 (20 to 30 F)
Shipped As
Sun Tolerance
Full Sun
Water Requirements

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Customer Questions & Answers

got cone flowers last year and the all died out of 6 plants none came back my girlfriend all came back why.

Asked by: carr
Dear Valued Home Depot Customer, We reached out to the MFG for more information and find their response below. "Thank you for your inquiry. Without knowing more specific details, we can only speculate: Were the roots eaten by a small critter such as a mole? Was the soil moisture level too dry to sustain the plant? Did the plant have to compete with weeds for its nutritional needs? Did deer eat them to the ground? Usually when a plant succumbs, it is either environmental (soil, sun, etc.), pests/disease or a nutritional imbalance. This past winter was extremely harsh on plants and long term frozen ground without adequate soil moisture could also be a culprit."
Answered by: THDCustomerService
Date published: 2015-09-20
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