Above parts of plants will quickly turn black in frosty conditions.
Plants may wilt or leaves may shrivel.
Hardy plants may be affected during autumn frosts, but this is rare.
Late spring frosts can cause flowers and new leaves to shrivel.
Sometimes buds can be killed.
Sometimes the leaves are scorched.
Die back of plants likely if the shoots are scorched at the tips.
Recurrent exposure to bad frost spells can result in permanent dwarfing in trees.
In rare cases, trees become more susceptible to branch cankers or begin splitting.
Unhealthy plants or those with disease or virus are most prone to death by frost.
Temperatures below freezing can result in chilling injury in potato tubers.
Frosts may cause roots to break, cutting off the plants rooting system.
Plants or saplings can sometimes be forced out from the ground by frosts.
Frosts in the winter can make plants less able to deal with problems which occur in the spring.
Small buds become brown and sometimes squishy.
Sometimes, flowering plants are worse affected at different flowering stages.
Foligage can turn brown and black, begin to wilt and die back.