By choosing plants with late-season ornamental features, you can extend the beauty of your garden for many months to come.
To extend the summer season, and enjoy the garden as long as possible, here are some plants with stunning late-season berries, blooms, and plumes.
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.
Look to perennial grasses to extend the drama and romance of a late-season garden.
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.
Pollinators have been in rapid decline in recent years, but you can help them by adding pollinator-friendly plants in your garden.
You can design your Butterfly Garden to provide a long season of beauty, as well as plants that supply nectar and shelter.
Whether you're growing perennials, vegetables, herbs, or grass, here are some tips to keep your garden healthy and well groomed trough the summer months.
Here are a few quick tips on how to keep planting successfully in the challenging heat of summer.
Here are some tips for maintaining your perennial garden for both function and beauty.
As caterpillars, Monarchs feed exclusively on the leaves of Asclepias (commonly known as Milkweed), and simply cannot live without it.
When you can't grow out, you can always grow UP! Vines and climbing plants are a clever way to take advantage of vertical spaces in a garden.
Get to know different types of roses and see which ones we carry at Rolling Green Nursery.
From peaches and pears to blueberries and raspberries, see which large and small fruits we'll carry in 2022.
Here are our favorite early pollinator plants that you can plant in your New England garden.