The wild violet is a weed that primarily is perennial; cool, seasoned and had broad leaves. It prospers in moist, shady areas and blooms early in spring, earlier than most other plants. The height that the wild violets often reaches is between 2 to 12 inches. They have a fibrous root system that is dense. Their leaves are heart shaped with scalloped edges. Due to the constant hybridization of weeds, leaf shapes may vary.
Wild Violet Weed Growth Basics
The wild violet weed is indigenous to North America. According to the USDA, it grows in hardiness zones 3 through 9.
Sun and light. Wild violets prefer partial sun. They do not require a lot of sun like mot weeds and grown in spaces that have shade and are a bit damp.
Soil. The soil they prefer is moist. They will not grow good enough in dry soil that is well-drained. These conditions will lead to optimum growth of this weed if required for landscaping.
Varieties. But it is worth noting that there are a variety of wild violets. Those who have tried to remove them will know first-hand how tricky they can be. Even in less than optimum conditions or conditions of drought these weeds can survive better than the grass on your lawn. Wildflowers are much better at survival than other plants and the wild violet weeds are no different.