Professional horticulturists turn to plants to do a job or solve a problem. Homeowners and gardeners do the same. Below we have organized our large library of plants into solutions to problems or themes commonly found in home gardens, and public landscapes.
These plants do well in pots. On your porch and patio, on balconies and as accents around your garden anywhere you need a spot of color.
Some parts of the world (and your garden) get less rain than others. These plants do well with less rain.
Good hedges make great neighbors. These plants make great hedges. Trim them to your desired height to block out bad views or set garden boundaries.
These plants are perfect for palettes of low-growing, low-care, perennials woven together in an artful pattern—or matrix. This is a new type of perennial garden design.
These plants are selections of natives that are indigenous to certain parts of North America, and could possibly be suitable for conservation plantings.
Plants that attract, feed, and house pollinators like bees, butterflies, hummingbirds, birds, wasps, and other beneficial wildlife.
Plants useful for the “new perennial design” concept, focusing on the use of ornamental grasses and late-flowering perennials, to create a naturalistic looking garden.
Smaller gardens require smaller plants. These plants will not outgrow smaller spots, making them perfect for urban plantings and petite garden spaces.
Some plants can take more moisture in the soil. These plants are adaptable to moist soil and even soil that drains poorly.
These plants will provide a fourth season of color and texture throughout the cold winter months, with attractive fruits or distinctive shapes or bark.
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