A striking combination of flower, foliage and stem color, impressive in the garden and cut for arrangements, fresh or dried. Attracts butterflies and lovely planted with baby's breath, garden phlox, yarrow, daylily, Russian sage or ornamental grasses.
Shiny, burgundy foliage brightens the garden before dense clusters of fuchsia-pink, funnel-shaped flowers appear in May. The sweet nectar brings hummingbirds and butterflies to the garden. Long, arching stems provide an architectural element to the mixed border.
Attractive, variegated foliage brightens the garden before dense clusters of soft pink, funnel-shaped flowers appear in May. The sweet nectar brings hummingbirds and butterflies to the garden. A charming addition to containers, gardens and borders.
Gorgeous yellow and red flowers bloom atop soft green, grasslike leaves. These tulips require less cold than most, making them a wonderful addition to Southern gardens. These tulips make a lovely display in rock gardens and small group plantings and will naturalize easily.
Bold blue blooms on this exceptionally heat tolerant scaevola. More compact and earlier blooming than other varieties. A versatile choice: try it in the garden, hanging baskets, containers or window boxes!
A beautiful, compact, mounding spiraea. Profuse flowers in spring and again sporadically throughout the summer. Blue-green foliage doesn't burn out like other spiraeas, making this dwarf plant perfect for the deep South.
Showy, pendulous flower buds appear in summer and persist until opening in spring with spectacular, urn-shaped, ivory white flowers. New foliage emerges bronze and matures to deep green. 'Mountain Snow' is more heat tolerant than standard Pieris japonica.
Delicious herb with mild flavors of celery and parsley. Leaves and stalks are excellent used fresh in salads or soups and added to vegetable dishes or stir fry in the last stages of cooking. For best flavor, avoid overcooking. Allow some reseeding for longevity in the garden.
Aromatic foliage forms beautiful lacy mounds in the garden. Fresh leaves give a delicate anise flavor to salads, fish or chicken dishes and cheese sauces. Add in the last stages of cooking to preserve flavor. Remove flower buds to promote leaf growth, but leave a few flowers to reseed for next year.
Large, aromatic leaves have an intense licorice-basil flavor excellent for Thai and Vietnamese cooking, as well as Italian dishes. Holds its flavor better than common basil when cooked at high heat or simmered. Late blooming plants produce higher yields without the need to pinch flower buds.