Displaying all 8 seeds

    The extremely rare and absolutely fabulous blue climbing nasturtium has thin twining stems which produce solid sheets of dazzling cobalt blue flowers from the leaf axils of delicate, attractively-lobed leaves. One of the most fabulous perennial plants of dry places in Chile, it dies down to deep resting tubers in winter which are best kept dry. It is one of the absolutely ultimate alpine house plants. Seed will not be available from next year. ... Learn More



    Bright yellow, green-spurred, chubby flared flowers delicately pencilled crimson inside, and set off with a dark calyx, grow in dense swarms on thin twining stems clad in tiny delicate leaves. This choice, valuable, and extremely rare Andean plant will improve yearly with a slowly increasing tuber in a well-drained situation. ... Learn More



    From the leaf axils of the thin branching stems spring countless blood red-veined yellow flowers amidst attractively lobed delicate leaves. This rare hardy perennial climber from the high Andean mountains is perfect climbing through a dwarf conifer or on a climbing frame. It makes a perennial tuber, and being the hardiest of this choice group, it is much easier to please than the similar but red Tropaeolum speciosum. ... Learn More



    This extremely rare plant is possibly not in cultivation and exists in profusion in just a few secret places in the southern Chilean Andes where these very few seeds have been grown in cultivation. Very perennial and hardy down to at least USA zone 8, it makes a steadily-increasing tuber which yearly produces scrambling stems bearing finely divided blue-green foliage beneath masses of five-petalled yellow flowers. In 1833 William Hooker and George Arnott described Tropaeolum polyphyllum subsp. gracile. This scarce plant, which resembles a dwarf T. polyphyllum both in growth and also smaller seed size, needs very well-drained soil or a large pot to perform at its best. Probably the last seeds we shall ever receive. ... Learn More



    A perpetually popular nasturtium, this variety produces masses of deep-red, semi-double flowers over purple-green leaves. Superb in free-draining or sunny positions where they are ideal for covering unsightly banks or fences. ... Learn More



    In cultivation for at least 80 years is this lovely dwarf old-fashioned cultivar, with dark bluish-green leaves, and flowers in shades of salmon and salmon-pink with a dark spot on the base of the upper petals. Both the rounded leaves and spurred flowers are edible. The almost endless supply of flowers are ideal for garden edges, herb gardens, covering banks, hanging baskets, and other containers. ... Learn More



    Billowing trails of blue-grey leaves cascade along the ground or scramble through undergrowth, followed by an overwhelming display of golden yellow ochre flowers opening in June. This gorgeous Andean plant is astonishing when its deeply tunneling hardy roots are established on a hot well-drained bank, and although it improves quite slowly over the years it is well worth the wait. Very few good seeds available. ... Learn More



    Sheets of dazzling scarlet flowers cascading amidst pretty, delicate, divided leaves, adorn this gorgeous plant throughout midsummer. This fabulous Chilean native prefers peat to be incorporated into the soil, when it will make countless, long-lived hardy tubers. It is happiest when planted under dark shrubs, when it will soon establish and scramble over them, especially boring evergreen ones that have either finished, or are yet to flower. Finally, in late summer and autumn, bright blue shiny berries are formed. Just a few hundred fresh seeds are collected here every autumn! We collect less and less each year..... ... Learn More


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