Tolerates seaside conditions.
This generally refers to salt spray, but in includes high humidity and
almost no seasonal differences.
If the wind blows from the sea on a regular basis and you live within a
mile or two from the breakers you can have salt spray making it to your
garden. With the salt comes sodium that can burn plants that do not
tolerate sodium. Black leaves or brown-black leaf margins are
High humidity doesn't seem like a problem unless you are a plant
adapted to only occasional rain. Mold, bacteria, drowning all
happen to some interior plants when they are planted next to the coast.
No frost is a problem for plants that need frost to tell time. Some
plants either do not go into or come out of dormancy. A plant with
three leaves on it that look like they need to fall off all year
is not a good looking plant.
So some desert species tolerate the salt and the humidity can grow next
to the sea, like Bladerpod.
Some interior plants seem to do well there, like Hummingbird
. But most do not want to be there and let it be known by dying.
If you know a plant will grow in seaside conditions, fine, otherwise
use plants that grow
native in your area