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Perennials

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  • Blazing Star  is valued in the home landscape for keeping gardens looking lively as other flowering plants begin to languish.
Blazing Star is a perennial plant that is known for its distinct purple color and grass-like foliage.

    Blazing Star

    $4.89

    Blazing Star - Liatris requires rich, well-drained to dry soil to thrive Liatris, or Blazing Star, as it is more commonly known, is a gorgeous perennial. Its flowers are grown on an unusual spike-shaped cylinder and come in blue, pink, lavender,...

  • Bloodroot bloom a white flower that is a favorite among gardeners. Bloodroot prefer moist, well drained soil.

    Bloodroot

    $4.89

    Hardy Planting Zone- Eastern North America Bloom Season – From March to May, the leaves will unfurl and go dormant in mid to late summer. Bloom Color – It sprouts blue-green leaves four to eight inches wide, 8 to 12 white petals,...

  • Blue Cohosh plants make an excellent hedge when planted in a straight row about one foot apart. Blue Cohosh  plant requires another plant close by to act as a pollinator, so it's best to have at least two of them.

    Blue Cohosh

    $4.89

    Blue Cohosh is a great choice for hedges  Proliferating primarily in the Eastern US, where there is plenty of rain if you need plenty of ground cover in your back yard, and you are tired of wrestling with flowers that require much maintenance, Blue...

  • Blue Vervain is a dark purple and pink flower that grows well in the wild in the local area. F Blue Vervain has a square, hairy stem that is usually green; however, later in the year, the stem can take on a slightly red color.

    Blue Vervain

    $5.69

    Blue Vervain is a perennial that comes back year after year Blue Vervain     The Blue Vervain (Verbena hastata) plants share their beautiful blue flowers over a long season! An excellent choice for border planting, these plants are...

  • Brown Eyed Susan bloom from mid to late summer for up to two months.
Brown Eyed Susan typically grows up to 5 feet tall.

    Brown Eyed Susan

    $4.89

    Hardy Planting Zones- Brown-Eyed Susans are North American native plants that thrive in the US Department of Agriculture zones 3-9   Bloom Season- Their bright flowers bloom from mid to late summer for up to two months...

  • Burgundy Glow Ajuga is that it is a straightforward plant to take care of compared to other gardening plants, and they do well in full sun or shade.
Burgundy Glow Ajuga is a plant that do well in the toughest soils and even in partial shade.

    Burgundy Glow Ajuga

    $4.89

    Burgundy Glow Ajuga is an excellent groundcover  For excellent ground cover in your garden or to surround the edges of the paths leading to your backyard, Burgundy Glow Ajuga is an excellent choice.    The plant produces colorful...

  • Celandine Poppy Plant  Celandine Poppy Plant  do well when planted under deciduous trees, where they receive dappled shade throughout the day.

    Celandine Poppy Plant

    $4.89

    Celandine Poppy Plant is hardy in zones 4 through 9 About The Celandine Poppy Plant  The Celandine Poppy plant or Wood Poppy is a spring and early summer herbaceous perennial. Its scientific name is Stylophorum Diphyllum. This yellow-flowered...

  • Coneflower is the winner's choice for it is easy to grow,  minimal maintenance, and has health benefits coupled with the beauty.
Coneflower foliage usually has a hairy surface, and prickly stems create a naturally deer-resistant surface.

    Coneflower

    $4.89

    Coneflowers: Minimal Maintenance Beauty  If you are looking for an effortless way to add beautiful color and attract pollinators and songbirds to your garden, consider the addition of Coneflower plants. Also known by their genus, Echinacea,...

  • Daffodils prefer full sun areas for optimal growth.
Daffodils thrive when planted  in zones 3-9

    Daffodil Plant

    $4.89

    Hardy Planting Zone: Most daffodil varieties thrive in USDA hardiness zones 3 to 9.  Bloom Season: Bulbs should be planted in the fall. Reliably early bloomers, these carefree flowers typically make their appearance in late winter and...

  • Daisy flowers grow best in hardy zones 4-9. Daisy flowers grow best in hardy zones 4-9.

    Daisy Plant

    $4.89

      Hardy Planting Zone - Grows best in zone 4 to 9 Bloom Season- Summer and fall Bloom Color - Whites, pinks, purples, and yellows Height at Maturity - From 10 inches to several feet tall Soil Type Preferred - Well-drained,...

  • Dandelion Plant  is adaptable to most soils but prefers moist soils and does need plenty of sunshine. Dandelion Plant can be eaten as a salad; the yellow flowers can be dried and used as tea. It helps with digestive and even kidney problems.

    Dandelion Plant

    $4.89

    Dandelions are beautiful perennials that are part of the daisy family.  The flowers bloom in the spring and summer. The leaves are oblong, and the stems are gray or light purple. You've likely seen dandelions growing wild along roadways or even in...

  • Dutchman's breeches Dutchman's Breeches is a true spring woodland plant.

    Dutchman Beeches

    $4.89

        Hardy Planting Zone: Zones 3-9 Bloom Season: Early spring (March through April) Bloom Color: White and yellow Height at Maturity: 6 to 12 in. Soil Type Preferred: Well-drained, moist, acidic  Sun or Shade: Partial to full...

 

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. 

 Cultivation

 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.

 Diseases

 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.