Certain species and existing cultivars have each been the source of several new cultivars of hostas. These new plants came about as the result of sports or hybridizing by people or bees. This includes hostas used as seed (mother) parents or pollen (father) parent. We have also listed plants that are noted as being "like" another hosta. For instance, many hostas are said to be Tardiana-like or H. 'Sieboldiana'-like although their precise genetic background is not known.

Note: This list includes hostas in our database and does not include all hostas that might fit this category.

  1. 'T Rex'
  2. H. takahashii
  3. H. takiensis
  4. 'Tall Boy'
  5. 'Tall Twister'
  6. 'Tambourine'
  7. 'Tardiana'
  8. 'Tardiflora'
  9. H. tardiva
  10. 'Tattletale Gray'
  11. 'Tattoo'
  12. 'Tea and Crumpets'
  13. 'Teacher's Pet'
  14. 'Teaspoon'
  15. 'Teeny-weeny Bikini'
  16. 'Tenyru'
  17. 'Tequila Sunrise'
  1. 'Thank You'
  2. 'The Graveyard One'
  3. 'The Perfect Storm'
  4. 'The Right Stuff'
  5. 'The Sweetest Thing'
  6. 'The Twister'
  7. 'Three Sisters'
  8. 'Thunderbolt'
  9. H. tibae
  10. 'Tijuana Brass'
  11. 'Tiny Tears'
  12. 'Tokudama'
  13. 'Tokudama Aureonebulosa'
  14. 'Tokudama Flavocircinalis'
  15. 'Tom's Dream'
  16. 'Tom Gannon'
  17. 'Too Darn Hot'
  18. 'Topaz'
  1. 'Torchlight'
  2. 'Tortifrons'
  3. 'Tosayama'
  4. 'Touch of Class'
  5. 'Trade Wind'
  6. 'Trail's End'
  7. 'Tranquility'
  8. 'Treasure'
  9. 'Treasure Island'
  10. 'True Blue'
  11. 'True North'
  12. 'Tsuguru Komachi'
  13. 'Tsuma Tajima'
  14. H. tsushimensis
  15. 'Tucker Pucker'
  16. 'Tutu'
  17. 'Twilight'
  18. 'Tyler John'

 

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