Displaying all 6 seeds

    The tall, pretty pink flower spikes of rosebay willowherb, a useful nectar source for pollinators, are a common sight on railway banks and disturbed woodland in the UK. In a wild cottage garden it is truly impressive, and is able to compete easily with other vigorous specimens, spreading by seed and rhizomes. But in the more restrained environment of a neatly manicured garden its vigour makes it likely to try to take over, so care must be taken situating this plant. ... Learn More



    On the rarely offered and very lovely snow white "Rosebay Willowherb", even the leaves are a pale lime green. This extremely long flowering plant which is not as invasive as its pink relative, comes true from seed. ... Learn More



    This absolutely diminutive, rather rare, summer-flowering perennial is found in the alpine screes and rocky areas from 900–1800m altitude in the mountains of New Zealand's South Island from Nelson to Arthur's Pass where it makes a prostrate creeping carpet of tiny succulent leaves spangled with almost stemless, pretty pink flowers. Later, the curious, erect seed pods are formed, from which the tiny gossamer seed-parachutes are soon blown aloft, but rarely to become a pest! ... Learn More



    Greyish narrow leaves and massed spires of rosy pink blooms on this dainty Russian plant. Flowers for a long period in midsummer. Neither weedy nor invasive. "A beautiful plant in full flower." (G.S.T.) ... Learn More



    This compact and delightful flower from the Alps is seriously under-used in the garden where its delicate, fragrant, pink flowers, which have four pointed thin dark purple sepals and four bright pink ovate petals, borne on reddish stems against gray-green foliage, would be a welcome addition. It is native to the European mountain regions and to nearby mountain ranges such as the Carpathians, where it typically colonises acid gravels near rivers particularly after the retreat of a glacier. It immediately reminds you of Chamerion angustifolium (Rosebay Willowherb) but is instead a lovely, dwarf, non-invasive plant with flowers disproportionately large for such a small alpine. ... Learn More



    Probably never before offered as seed, and coming true, is this stunningly lovely variant of the common red form of E. angustifolium. Brightest icing pink flowers open from deep ruby buds. Dwarfer than the wild form and only gently spreading. ... Learn More


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