By choosing plants with late-season ornamental features, you can extend the beauty of your garden for many months to come.
Many people think that as cooler autumn temperatures creep in, it's time to stop gardening and start putting our gardens to bed for the winter. Not so! Fall is an ideal time for planting.
Hibiscus are confusing. Especially in the North. So let's take a closer look at the three most common hibiscus plants found in New England gardens.
A well-designed landscape or garden should showcase interesting flowers and foliage through all four seasons, with one fading bloom phase passing the baton to another peaking bloom phase.
Clematis and Rose are a winning combination in any garden, playing together through many seasons. And with these two as a pair, you can grow vertically, up an obelisk, trellis, or arbor, to create a stunning focal point in your landscape.
Here are our favorite early pollinator plants that you can plant in your New England garden.
Parsley, sage, rosemary, and thyme may be the standard herbs we pull from our garden when cooking, but they are by no means the only options. Edible herbs, vegetables, and flowers can add color, flavor, fun, and surprise to your dishes. Here...
For all you “foodies” out there, are you aware that there are numerous blooms that are not only beautiful but also delicious? Flowers make a striking, colorful, textural and flavorful addition to salads, baked goods, cocktails, and more.
Favorite Edible Flowers
There are surprising blooms that can be tasty accents to your favorite dishes. For the best flavor and freshness, harvest blooms at their peak early in the day. Younger and older blooms or blooms of different sizes often have subtly different flavors,