I am not providing a picture of the invasive Japanese Honeysuckle, Lonicera japonica, because I suspect most, if not all of us recognize the vine and have fond memories of the summertime fragrance. We have found several vines on our tract. It appears to not particularly like the drought conditions, but it is here. My recommendation is to pull it out to keep it from establishing a foothold.
One of my absolutely favorite natives to have around. This is Coral Honeysuckle, Lonicera sempervirens , not to be confused with the white, invasive Japanese Honeysuckle, Lonicera japonica, the Coral Honeysuckle has no fragrance for humans to enjoy. But no fragrance is needed for the pollinators. It will bloom in early spring for the first migrants; then off and on until the first cold snap. While my original primary interest in the vine was attracting the hummers, I am learning the fruits, when available, will feed Goldfinch, Hermit Thrush, American Robin and Quail.
When looking for this vine to plant, look for the scientific name and watch carefully for the many cultivars that can be found. Plan to provide support of some kind. You will not regret adding this to your organic garden.