6 flowers with green blooms

Whether you grow annuals or perennials flowers, a mixture of both, or are just starting as a gardener, you may find adding some of these flowers with green blooms to your garden will capture the eye.

Bells of Ireland

Growing from 18 to 36 inches tall, Bells of Ireland (shown above) is an annual plant that produces pale green or blue-green bell-shaped blooms from late summer into early fall. The blooms can be dried for floral arrangements or wreathes. They like full sun but can handle some shade and are cold hardy in USDA zones 8 to 11.

Green Goddess

Green Goddess is a sun-loving calla lily whose trumpet shaped bloom starts white but turns bright green. Growing from a bulb, Green Goddess can reach less than 1 foot in height and is cold hardy in USDA zones 8 to 11.

Corsican Hellebore

The pale green bloom of Corsican Hellebore is cup shaped and appears in late winter to late spring. Cold hardy in USDA zone 7 to 9, Corsican Hellebore can grow 24 to 30 inches tall in full sun to part shade. Wear gloves when handling the plant as some people have reported an allergic skin reaction from touching it.

Rose Plantain

Rose Plantain produces a most unusual grass-green colored conical flower surrounded by oval leaves of the same color. Growing less than 12 inches tall in full sun to part shade, Rose Plantain is cold hardy in USDA zones 4 to 9.

Spring Green Tulip

The bloom of the Spring Green Tulip may be mostly bright green with a hint of creamy-white or a creamy-white with green variegation. Growing from a bulb, Spring Green Tulip likes full sun and is cold hardy in USDA zones 5 to 9.

Star of Bethlehem

Star of Bethlehem grows 12 to 15 inches tall from a bulb in full sun to part shade. Cold hardy in USDA zones 6 to 8, the blooms of Star of Bethlehem appear in mid-spring and look like a star with each of the six green petals rimmed with white. Star of Bethlehem can be invasive.

Garden Ideas for Flowers with Green Blooms
  • Use groupings of a single flower variety to add a unique contrast to an existing flower garden.
  • Plant waves, like three rows of five plants each that start just behind a large plant or shrub and then curve forward and in front of another large plant or shrub.
  • Create a mostly green flower garden with occasional touches of other flower colors like yellow daisies, snapdragons or yarrow.