Alphabetical Plant Listing

Guides: Edging


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Scilla Varieties

Treasured for their flowers, most Scillas bloom in spring but a few species produce their pretty blooms in late summer or fall.  Which one is for you?

Top Daylilies, Top Hemerocallis, Best Daylilies, Best Hemerocallis, Favorite Daylilies, Favorite Hemerocallis

Top Daylilies - A list of Your Favorite Hemerocallis

AHS conducts a popularity poll each year among its members to determine the favorite daylilies from each region. The goal of this poll is to provide a true view of which daylilies perform well in a given area and which are favored by gardeners. Here is a compilation of the top favorite daylilies in North America

Reblooming Daylilies, Everblooming Daylilies, Reblooming Daylily, Everblooming Daylily, Early Season Daylilies, Midseason Daylilies, Late Season Daylilies

Fabulous Reblooming Daylilies

Daylilies have a relatively short blooming period, 1 to 5 weeks and depending on their variety and your area, they may bloom from early spring until frost. Some varieties are 'reblooming'. These daylilies bloom more than one time during a single season. Some of these bloom early (e.g., May or June) and then repeat in the fall. Others have a succession of bloom periods, one shortly after another for several months. Here is a selection of pretty Daylily cultivars prized for their ability to rebloom.

Extra Early Season Daylilies, Early Season Daylilies, Early Midseason Daylilies, Reblooming Daylilies, Everblooming Daylilies, Reblooming Daylily, Everblooming Daylily

Early Blooming Daylilies

Here is a list of spectacular early blooming daylilies with blooms starting as early as March or April in the South, May or June in the North.

Late Midseason Daylilies, Late Season Daylilies, Very Late Season Daylilies

Late Blooming Daylilies

Here is a list of spectacular late blooming daylilies with blooms starting 1-6 weeks after the peak of the season and adding color and interest to the late summer or fall garden.

Dwarf Daylilies, Miniature Daylilies, Small Daylilies, Compact Daylilies, Short Daylilies, Petite Daylilies, Daylilies for pots, Daylilies for containers, Daylilies for edging

Dwarf Daylilies - A Selection of Pretty Hemerocallis

Less than 2 feet tall (60 cm), these compact daylilies will fit any tiny spot!

Companion Plants, Companion Planting, Plant Combinations, Hemerocallis, Daylilies, Daylily

Great Companion Plants for your Daylilies

Fabulous at creating a brilliantly colored perennial garden, their display can be further enhanced and spiced up with the addition of other perennial plants.

Muscari (Grape Hyacinth)

Most Muscari species are so extremely winter hardy and easy to grow that no garden should be without them. They naturalize extremely easily and will come back year after year and multiply.

Coreopsis (Tickseed)

Coreopsis, commonly known as "Tickseed", are prized by many gardeners for the bright colors of their flowers and their ability to put up with most garden soils. There are over 100 species available and countless hybrids, including both annuals and perennials. Most of them are low maintenance, drought tolerant and enjoy a long blooming season, generally from early summer to fall, or even longer if deadheaded.

Gazania (Treasure Flower)

Native to South Africa, African Daisies (Arctotis) are showy tender perennials exhibiting brightly colored daisy-like flowers, up to 3 in. wide (8 cm), contrasting with their black or yellow center disks and their beautiful, finely cut, silvery-green foliage

Hemerocallis (Daylilies)

Often called the 'perfect perennial' because of its numerous qualities: showy flowers, wide array of vibrant colors, drought tolerance, heat stress immunity, ability to grow in most hardiness zones and low care requirements, Daylily (Hemerocallis) is a remarkable and stunning addition to the garden!

Agapanthus (African Lily)

Agapanthus are such flamboyant and exotic-looking perennials that it is impossible not to love them!

Botanical Tulips

These are real early birds: they bloom before any other tulips. They catch the eye not only because of their extra early flowering but also because of their inflorescence and cheery range of colors. In addition, the graceful way the flowers open and their pretty foliage make them attractive before, during and after flowering.

Double Early Tulips

With their double row of petals, the Double Early Tulips look almost like peonies. Their bowl-shaped blooms reach 3 in. (8 cm) across and come in a wide range of colors

Single Early Tulips

Single Early Tulips are fabulous as bedding plants and for forcing in late winter. They are some of the earliest flowering tulips, blooming after Fosteriana or Kaufmanniana tulips in the early-mid spring garden

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