Displaying all 7 seeds

    One of the valued introductions of recent years. Makes a solid bushy thicket with an endless succession of greenish-yellow pendulous flowers. ... Learn More



    The RHS AGM has already been awarded to the top-selling green-leaved form. This improved form makes a solid bushy thicket with leaves edged and splashed in cream, covered with an endless succession of tubular, greenish-yellow pendulous flowers. ... Learn More



    One of the most spectacular of all of the flowering tobaccos, this easy-to-grow annual makes a dazzling display of lime-green flowers from early summer onwards. It does best if sown in situ, although in colder climes it can be sown early under cover before being transplanted. They are moth pollinated,so pour out the fragrance when the moths are around in the evening. ... Learn More



    Large compact clusters of chubby, greeny-yellow flowers, have widely flared lips. This flower is an ideal talking point for people searching for new plants, and the common name is a perfect description as it does indeed resemble one of these Victorian caps. In addition it is a very potent variety of tobacco and is also used for entheogenic purposes by South American shamans, as it contains up to nine times more nicotine than common North American smoking varieties such as Nicotiana tabacum. In Russia, it is called "makhorka", and it was smoked before normal tobacco became widely available, and is indeed still sometimes smoked by peasants and farmers. We cannot recommend any of these uses though and sell it as an ornamental plant! ... Learn More



    Nicotiana × sanderae Is the most common of the Nicotiana or "flowering tobacco" plants. The plant will grow to heights of 3 feet and will give off a sweet scent in the evening, like most Nicotiana plants. Bearing soft, large, fuzzy leaves, these large-flowered plants grow very quickly looking charming and dainty in the border. The huge floppy creamy-white flowers almost glow at night, are so wonderfully fragrant, and really stand up to heat. ... Learn More



    This lovely plant is actually a species of wild tobacco known by the common names of "Woodland Tobacco" or "South American Tobacco". It is native to South America, and is often grown in gardens for its scented flowers, which can be quite overpowering at night, so as to attract pollinating moths. This is one of the plants from which the leaves can be dried and used for smoking although we do not recommend this practice ... Learn More



    (N.Knightiana) We must apologise to Mike Oldfield, but tubular bells, thousands of long green ones, are what heavily clad the countless thin dividing branches on this new exciting dense shrubby plant. A fascinating introduction. ... Learn More


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