- For the playable class, see Wildflower.
Wildflower is a Spawnable plant introduced in Plants vs. Zombies: Battle for Neighborville. It is a ranged variant of the Weed, preferring to attack at a distance rather then up close, dealing damage to zombies by firing projectiles at them.
Wildflowers are the plant equivalent of the TV Head, it deals ranged damage to zombies and can throw an explosive knockback grenade. Once one is spawned, it then has to cool down for 3 minutes.
Wildflower gets its name from wildflowers, flowers that grow in the wild whose seeds were not intentionally planted.
Since "Wildflower" does not refer to a single flower, it is hard to tell which specific flower Wildflower is based on. However, it does closely resemble the coltsfoot (Tussilago farfara), a plant in the groundsel tribe in the daisy family Asteraceae, native to Europe and parts of western and central Asia.
Half range, half melee, and 100% wild.
As confirmed by the Wildflower class, spawnable Wildflowers' primary weapon is the Stinging Petal, it deals moderate damage at a fair distance and can only fire in bursts of three at a time. Wildflowers will prefer using their primary, backing up when their opponent gets close.
- Flower Chop: Wildflower's melee attack. As one would assume, Flower Chop deals more damage than Wildflowers ranged attack, but at a far shorter distance and at a much slower pace. Wildflowers will only use Flower Chop if a target is too close to them, before backing up and using their ranged weapons instead.
- Bloom Boom: An explosive knockback grenade sometimes thrown by Wildflowers. It deals heavier damage then their primary if it lands a direct hit, but it's splash attack will do very little damage if any at all. Targets hit by the grenade or its splash will always be launched towards the Wildflower that threw it.
- Wildflower and its Terracotta armored variant are the only new spawnable plants introduced in Battle for Neighborville.
- Wildflower's description references the fact that it deals ranged damage and the fact that it has the word "wild" in its name.