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How to Plant Wildflowers
Step by step instructions on how to plant your wildflower seeds.
Find mixtures for your region, or for special uses such as dry areas, partial shade, attracting animals, low growing, and more.
Over 75 choices that will bloom in the second year and for years to come.
Over 110 choices for fast color, such as poppies, cosmos, sunflowers, zinnia, and many more.
Help the birds, bees, butterflies & hummingbirds by planting wildflowers.
Wildflower seeds native to your region. Support local wildlife with native wildflowers.
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Perennial Planting Guide
Step by step instructions on how to plant your bare root or potted perennials when they arrive.
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Spring Flower Bulb Planting Guides
Step by step instructions on how to plant your spring-planted flower bulbs when they arrive.
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How to plant a cover crop
Learn about varieties which help to replenish nutrients to your soil.
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Trillium can take several years to establish in the garden and bloom, but are definitely worth the wait!
As much as we all love the instant gratification of easy-to-grow varieties such as Black Eyed Susan, Daylilies and Echinacea, gardening isn’t just about that quick color – it’s also about challenging ourselves to do better and create a landscape we’re proud of.
And even if you’re not tackling the trickier varieties in your garden, it’s important to be patient for perennials that may take 2-3 years to become the show-stopping statement you’re looking for.
Woodland perennials, particularly Jack in the Pulpit and Trillium, create stunning early-season color in shady spots in the garden. Both are fairly easy to grow as long as they are planted in moist, rich soil. However, these woodlands do take 2-3 years after being planted to establish themselves and delight with their delicate blooms in the early spring. So if you’re looking to create a woodland garden, remember to have patience! Learn more about growing woodlands in our article.
Customer photo Hibiscus, which doesn't look like much when first planted but eventually produces huge blooms.
Peonies are some of the most treasured perennials in the late spring garden, but can also be some of the most challenging. However, if you can stick it out, these fragrant beauties have been known to come back in the same spot for decades. Tree and Itoh Peonies are especially challenging, taking several years to produce blooms. Make sure you’re growing Peonies in full sun with good, well-draining soil and planting the bareroots at the correct depth to ensure blooms. Learn more about growing Peonies in our blog.
There are several colorful perennials that aren’t particularly challenging to grow, but do take 2-3 years to bloom. Lavender is a must-have for any sunny spot and takes several years to become established in the garden. In its first year Hardy Hibiscus resembles a tiny, lifeless stick, but after a few seasons you’ll be delighted with colorful blooms larger than your head. Clematis starts growing small at first, but will take off and flourish in your garden in about two years, climbing up anything you’ll let it.
Butterfly Weed is the epitome of a plant that is definitely worth the wait. This native perennial prefers full sun and can take several seasons to take off, but once established it becomes a buffet for all sorts of pollinators. Birds, butterflies and bees will be coming to and from your garden all summer long.
Asparagus can't be fully harvested until the third season, but produces each year after.
Perennial vegetables, including Asparagus and Rhubarb, take extreme patience – about three years – from planting time to harvest, but are definitely worth it. Asparagus prefers well-draining soil, as much sun as possible and should not be harvested fully until its third season. After this initial harvest, you’ll be delighted with a harvest each year after. Learn more about growing Asparagus in our blog. Plant Rhubarb in early spring as soon as your ground is thawed and make sure to plant it in a contained area – this hardy vegetable will multiply each year and could take over if not divided and re-planted. You’ll have to wait about three seasons for the first harvest but will be rewarded with a plentiful bounty of Rhubarb each year after.
This season, try investing your time and patience into several of these varieties. We promise they are worth the wait!
Airy, lacy, and graceful, the native Maidenhair Fern is known for its grassy green foliage and jet-black stems. Delicate fronds form in a circular pattern on tough, cold hardy plants...
This delightful fern produces pink fiddleheads that evolve into copper-orange as they open. As the season progresses, the fronds turn to dark green and stay green into the winter mon...
'Lady in Red' Fern showcases burgundy-colored stems that create a dramatic contrast against its bright-green fronds. Loving moist, shady areas, this fern creates a vibrant statement ...
A focal point for a special spot, Cinnamon Fern, with its strong arching green fronds and rusty red spikes, adds a dramatic element to any shady area. Growing from 2-5 feet tall, it ...