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  • Hummingbird vine is  low maintenance and easy to care for. Hummingbird vine thrive when planted in hardy zones 3-9.

    Hummingbird Vine


    Hummingbird Plants  Hardy Planting Zone: Zones 3 through 9 Bloom Season: late summer/early fall Bloom Color: reddish-orange Height at Maturity: 2 ft.  Soil Type Preferred: Dry, well-drained Sun or Shade: Full sun to partial...

  • Indian pink loves semi-shaded sites but with adequate moisture. Indian Pink is a plant that is easy to propagate by takings cutting in early Spring

    Indian Pink


    Indian Pink Plant can grow up to 2 feet tall   The Lovely Indian Pink Plant      The plant is a perennial, meaning that the same plant comes back every year. It has a bloom that is striking an appearance. The flower appears from...

  • Iris Cristata can pretty much take care of themselves if you plant them in the correct areas.
Iris  Cristata make beautiful decorations for your garden or home.

    Iris Cristata


    Iris Cristata Plant is also known as the dwarf crested iris The Iris Cristata Plant, also known as the "dwarf crested iris," is mainly from the Northeastern region of the United States, Maryland to Oklahoma, and from Georgia to Mississippi. Their hardy...

  • Iris Plants bloom in summer months.
Iris Plants bloom in summer months.

    Iris Flower


      Hardy Planting Zone - 3 through 9  Bloom Season - Spring to Summer  Bloom Color - Purple, blue, white, and yellow  Height at Maturity - eight to 40 inches  Soil Type Preferred - Well-drained soils...

  • Jack In The Pulpit i Jack in the pulpit is a spring and summer bloomer.

    Jack in the Pulpit


    Hardy Planting Zone: 3 to 9 Bloom Season: Early Spring to early Summer; March-June Bloom Color: Green with brown stripes. It also has red berries in the later part of the bloom season. Height at Maturity: 1 to 3 feet Soil Type...

  • Larkspur plants can tolerate most soil types, but prefer ample draining.
Larkspur can grow 1-4 feet at maturity.

    Larkspur Plant


    Hardy Planting Zone- 3-9 Bloom Season - Larkspurs naturally bloom primarily in early spring and will do so if sewn in fall or as soon as possible in the spring, but they may bloom in summer and fall in cool climates if sewn every two to three weeks...

  • Least bluets prefer a woodland enviornment Least bluets prefer a woodland enviornment

    Least Bluet


    Least Bluet is a flowering plant with light blue-violet flowers.  It grows naturally into large patches that need little maintenance. This plant’s botanical name is Houstonia pusilla. Its other local names include Tiny Bluet, Small Bluet,...

  • Lily Of The Valley grows in wooded areas. Lily of the Valley are summer bloomers.

    Lily of the Valley


    Hardy Planting Zone  The beautiful Lily of the Valley thrives in many kinds of climates.  Those who want to plant it find it does best in zones 3 through 9.  Bloom Season   One of the most delightful things about the Lily of...

  • Mayapple Plant Mayapples are typically growing in colonies derived from a single root.

    Mayapple Plant


      Hardy Planting Zone – USDA 3 to 9  Bloom Season – April  Bloom Color – White  Height at Maturity – 12” to 18” inches tall  Soil Type Preferred –...

  • Milkweed is a tall fragrant plant that is commonly found in wetlands.
Milkweed is a beautiful flowering plant that attracts butterflies.

    Milkweed Plant


      Hardy Planting Zone - 3 through 8  Bloom Season - Summer  Bloom Color - Pink to White  Height at Maturity - One to two feet  Soil Type Preferred - Any well-drained soil, drought tolerant  Sun...

  • Mountain Mint will typically grow to be about three feet with proper maintenance and regular care. Mountain Mint is an appealing and widespread plant that thrives in many environments.

    Mountain Mint


    Mountain Mint smell like mint and thyme when they are pressed About The Mountain Mint Plant  Mountain Mint plants are found in the United States and Canada. They are described as herbaceous plants, which means they look like an herb or are...


How-To Guide on Growing Perennials 

If you have the knack for an all flowery flowerbed, perennials are some of the bunch you should consider. Perennials are plants that provide flowers throughout the year except in harsh winters. Perennials are in full bloom during summer and autumn and color and bloom during this season. If planning to plant the perennials, here are considerations to know. It is wise to note that this does not include woody plants like trees and shrubs.

 There are two types of plants; Perennials are the evergreens and semi-evergreens, and the herbaceous perennials whose stems die down and the roots service winter then come to life when thawed. Perennials are great because they last forever and once, they are planted, all you have to do is maintain them consistently. 


 The cultivation of perennials is pretty straightforward. Planting them takes little effort as they only require to be planted in the warmer weather but not close to winter to not die out in their youth. If the winter catches on, you can build a greenhouse for their protection. Stake the flowers as soon as long enough to keep them up straight and stop them from flopping. 

 Propagating perennials is done by either raising them from seeds or cuttings. There are thousands of species of plants to choose from, so you can select the ones that suit your propagation method depending on your taste and preference.

 If you are thinking about pruning, there are only two times you are recommended to do so, even though it is not a requirement. The first is cutting back, which happens after the harsh seasons when you remove the dead stems, and the Chelsea chop removes the flopped stems.

 Due to the vast number of species available, perennials can grow in several soils like chalky, clay, and sandy soils. 

 Problems you might encounter

 Perennials might be some of the best plants, but they also have weak spots, and one of them is cold weather. You need to take care of them during the harsh winters if possible. If the plants are also under a tree, they might not flourish on the open field. Perennials are also prone to rabbits, so you need to take measures to ensure spring does not leave your foliage exposed to the feeding frenzy.


 Perennials are pretty good on their own, but if you notice that they are dying, drying out, or their leaves are browning, they might be suffering from phytophthora, a condition that causes root rot. Root out the affected plants or find the necessary remedy before they infect the rest. When the plants are also young, they are prone to many pests and slugs, so you might want to take care of that by using the proper remedies like a bit of lime to keep them at bay. Like turning yellow or purple shades, indi, the changing color of leaves cats the perennials might be nutrient deficient.