Grow these easygoing 10 top perennials for a garden filled with color, texture and hardy plants.
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Follow these instructions to boost blooms on roses and other perennials.
Learn how to properly care for perennials in your garden. It’s important to understand that perennials will sustain some damage in their environments. Insects will nibble on foliage, flower buds will turn mushy in heavy rains, late winter storms will freeze new growth. Just like our human bodies get bumped, bruised and bit as we maneuver through our environments, so do plants.
Fall is a great time to divide perennials, such as hosta, daylilies and more.
Daylilies and irises are the workhorses of the garden. If they aren’t blooming as much as before, or they’re crowded, they need to be divided.
Try mums and asters in your fall display this year. Get more life from the these colorful plants when you put them in the ground at the end of the season. We’ll tell you how to plant mums and asters in your garden.
The late summer garden is just as challenging as an early spring garden. Be diligent about watering and pruning your summer flowers and vegetables, and read on to get expert tips on planting fall crops.
Before you plant flowers, you’ll want to know the difference between annuals and perennials.
Fall is the best season to put perennials in the garden. Give these tricks a try to ensure perennials settle in now so they can bloom to their fullest potential come spring.
Keep pollinators buzzing into fall with these low-maintenance perennials for your flower garden.
Experienced gardeners know that a fall planting gives perennials, shrubs and trees extra time to establish roots without the stress of heat.
Learn more about low-maintenance perennials, the tried-and-true varieties that reward abundantly with little effort from the gardener.