There's no want being common or boring. Some people even confront issues in their relationships simply because they might be perceived as widespread, which is why we made this listing by gathering data from Google.

Flower Names That Start With Q - Here is The List

Queen Anne's Lace

Queen Anne's Lace
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These white flowers are best known for their resemblance to the crowns worn by royalty. 

The flower is also commonly used as slang for the wild carrot plant, often growing alongside Queen Anne's Lace.

Quamash

Quamash
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This Native American word means "rattlesnake root," referring to the plant's use in treating rattlesnake bites and other ailments associated with snakes.

Quamoclit

Quamoclit

This Greek word means "green-colored." It refers to the green leaves of this common garden flower which have a beautiful blue-green color when they first emerge from the ground before turning green later in the season.

Quangoxol

Quangoxol

Another Native American word, this one means "flowering branch." It describes a special type of shrub that only blooms from its branches rather than its roots or trunk like most other plants do; its flowers are usually yellow or red but can be white too if it's a variety called "Snowdrift."

Queen Annes Lace

Queen Annes Lace

A common wildflower of temperate regions, especially in the Northern Hemisphere. The plant bears white flowers in umbels.

Quillwort

Quillwort

An aquatic vascular plant with whorls of thread-like leaves floating on or just beneath the surface of still water or bog pools.

Quinine

Quinine

A bitter alkaloid obtained from cinchona bark; used as an antimalarial drug and in tonic water.

Quince

Quince

A pear-shaped fruit with sweet yellow flesh that is eaten raw when ripe or cooked when greenish yellow and firm.

Quebracho

Quebracho

A tree native to South America with a trunk up to 30 feet in diameter and long, straight, usually cylindrical branches.

Queen Victoria’s Agave

Queen Victoria’s Agave

This plant is named after Queen Victoria of England. She was born in 1819 and ruled the British Empire from 1837 until she died in 1901. As queen, she was known for her love of plants and flowers. The agave is a succulent that can be hardy to zone 10 and has silver-green leaves that are thick and spiny.

Queen Coralbead

Queen Coralbead

This plant is named after Queen Maud of Norway, also known as Queen Maud of the United Kingdom, during her time as queen consort of Edward VII. She married him in 1910 and became queen when he ascended the throne in 1910. She died at age 83 on August 20, 1938, at Fredensborg Palace in Denmark. The coral bead is an annual vine that blooms with white flowers that turn pinkish-red as they age.

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It grows best in full sun and well-drained soil that has been amended with compost or fertilizer before planting.

Queen Lily

Queen Lily
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Queen Lily is a tropical plant with showy pink flowers and dark green leaves.

Queen Palm

Queen Palm

Queen Palm has dark green leaves and light pink flowers in the spring. It is an evergreen tree. It can grow up to 30 feet tall.

Queen’s Tears

Queen’s Tears

The Queen’s Tears is a succulent plant with beautiful blue-green leaves that resemble tears. This plant grows very well in sunny areas, such as southern California or Florida, and can grow up to about 6 feet tall if left unpruned. It does best in sandy soil and needs lots of water during the summer months.

Queen-In-Waiting

Queen-In-Waiting

This variety of Canna Lily has beautiful large flowers that look like they were made for royalty! It has large orange petals with purple spots on them, making your garden look amazing! You can grow this plant indoors or outdoors, but it requires full sun. If you want to grow this plant indoors, make sure that you have plenty of bright light so that it can get enough sunlight from the windowsill.

Quince-Chaenomele (Rosaceae)

Quince-Chaenomele

The Quince-Chaenomeles has beautiful white flowers that resemble apple blossoms when they first emerge from the bud. As they open up fully, however, their petals take on a more rounded shape, making them look like small quince fruits. This plant does best in full sun but will tolerate partial shade and dry conditions once established. It is an excellent choice for rock gardens, borders, and wildflower meadows, where it will attract butterflies and bees to its nectar-rich blooms.

Quinine Bush (Rhamnaceae)

Quinine Bush

The Quinine Bush is one of those plants that looks like it should be in a tropical jungle somewhere, not in your backyard! It's a small bush with large leaves and fragrant purple flowers that bloom in the spring. The bush grows about two feet tall and three feet wide, making it perfect for smaller gardens and patios where space is limited. The Quinine Bush prefers full sun but can tolerate light shade if it receives plenty of water during dry weather.

Quercus alba “Pendula” (Weeping White Oak)

Quercus alba

Quercus alba “Pendula” (Weeping White Oak)The weeping white oak is a cultivar of the white oak that has an open habit with long branches hanging down. The leaves are broad, dark green above and covered with gray-green hairs underneath. It grows 60 feet high and has a spread of 50 feet. The biggest drawback to this tree is its propensity to break in high winds. It prefers a site where it can receive full sun or partial shade and well-drained soil.

Quercus Coccinea (Scarlet Oak)

Quercus Coccinea (Scarlet Oak)

The scarlet oak is native to the eastern United States from Massachusetts south to Florida and west to Texas and Oklahoma. It grows best in moist bottomlands but is also found on drier uplands. It is a medium-sized deciduous tree growing 60 to 70 feet tall and 30 feet wide at maturity with an open pyramidal crown that becomes round-topped with age. Its leaves are 4 inches long by 2 inches wide with 7 deep rounded.

Quercus imbricaria (Shingle Oak)

Quercus imbricaria (Shingle Oak)

A deciduous tree native to the southeastern United States, the shingle oak is named for its bark. This tree has a broad crown, with several main branches that extend outward from the trunk. Shingle oak leaves are dark green, with three to five lobes that can be pointed or rounded at the ends. In early springtime, small white flowers appear in clusters amongst the dark green foliage. The fruits are acorns that mature in autumn and are ready to eat by fall.

Quercus Macrocarpa (Bur Oak)

Quercus Macrocarpa (Bur Oak)

The Bur Oak is one of the largest oaks in North America. It can grow to be 100 feet tall with a trunk diameter of three feet or more. The bark of this species is very thick and deeply furrowed into irregular plates, which gives it an attractive appearance. The leaves are large and folded over at the tree's base. These leaves are light green above and pale green below. They have a rough texture that feels like sandpaper when touched.

Wind-Up

There are approximately 8,000 plant species named with the letter Q. We have tried to include as much information as possible and focus on the names starting with Q. We understand that it is a slightly tricky process to find detailed information on any particular subject.

We feel that we have achieved this objective by providing an extensive list in our post above. You can use the list to answer questions if you are stuck anywhere or read through it to discover new species that can be grown in your garden.