All Flower Seeds

Displaying seeds 2071 - 2085 of 2640 in total
  1. PULSATILLA VULGARIS RUBRA

    This bright, wine-red form of the Pasque Flower produces a beautiful cluster of flowers in the spring, large furry buds opening into goblet shaped flowers. This plant gets better & better with each passing season, making good sized clumps in any sunny position on a well drained soil. The foliage is fern-like, imparting a delicate and graceful feel, and an added beauty is that when the flowers are finished, they are followed by fuzzy seed heads, so don't cut them back! Few seeds. ... Learn More

    $4.10

  2. PULSATILLA ZIMMERMANII

    This vigorous form of pulsatilla has strong clumps of finely-divided leaves supporting a spring-long succession of silky lavender-purple goblets, all with prominent yellow anthers. ... Learn More

    $4.03

  3. PUSCHKINIA SCILLOIDES

    This dwarf bulbous perennial has erect narrowly strap-shaped basal leaves, with racemes of star-shaped, pale blue flowers, each petal (or more correctly, tepal) with a darker blue central stripe. These are excellent for naturalising in moist but well-drained soil. ... Learn More

    $3.68

  4. PUYA ALPESTRIS

    This lovely frost-hardy plant from the Andes produces a clump of gray-green, spike-edged leaves and finally shoots up a tall inflorescence containing numerous flowers which are an stunning metallic blue-green colour. ... Learn More

    $4.10

  5. PUYA BERTERONIANA

    One of the most astonishingly beautiful plants to grace our planet, this absolutely exquisite hardy pineapple relative produces rosettes of jagged, pineapple-shaped, silvery-green leaves, from which erupt, when the plant is large enough, stout spikes of exotic,It makes a superb rock garden plant in well drained soil, where it is remarkably hardy and even does well in a container. After flowering that spike dies, but many more basal rosettes are formed for future years. These plants were grown from high altitude seed collected on our 1994 Andean seed-collecting expedition. ... Learn More

    $4.80

  6. PUYA CHILENSIS

    Another superb hardy pineapple relative with rosettes of jagged, grey-green leaves. Stout spikes of exotic yellow-green flowers. An excellent container or rockery plant ... Learn More

    $4.10

  7. PUYA COERULEA

    Puyas are perhaps the hardiest member of the pineapple family, making sensational rosettes of serrated leaves. Spikes of exotic blue-green flowers when mature. Plant in a wall or bank. "Worth the cost and effort to grow this rare plant." (G.S.T.) ... Learn More

    $3.68

  8. PUYA HARMSII

    Possibly the most ornamental of all puyas, its agave-like leaves, formed in clusters of neat rosettes, are attractively dusted with white powder. This king of ornamental puyas originates from high altitudes in the Andes in north western Argentina. When fully mature, magnificent spires of deep blue, orchid-like flowers appear. ... Learn More

    $5.42

  9. PUYA MIRABILIS

    Exotic, flaring, lime-green bells, loved by butterflies and bees, open on stiff upright stems which erupt in early spring from relatively small rosettes of thick, spiny foliage. This Bolivian plant is probably the quickest to bloom of all puyas, often in only a year after planting, whereas some puyas can take several years to blossom. In addition it is completely drought tolerant and is quite incredibly frost hardy if kept well-drained and dry. ... Learn More

    $4.45

  10. New

    PUYA RAIMONDII

    From 3,000 species of Bromeliads (the pineapple family) this one is the king! After many years of growing a huge rosette of slender leaves, a massive stalk erupts, which can rise to more than 5 metres, and contain countless thousands of ivory-white flowers, each creamy-white blossom being 2 inches (5 cm.) wide, with bright orange anthers. These gorgeous flowers , for a short time, will attract hordes of pollinating insects and butterflies, as well as hummingbirds in warmer climes! It comes from the cool Andean highlands, at about 13,000 feet, so is believed to be frost-tolerant down to about 20 degrees F (-6°C). If grown in fast-draining soil, despite coming from an arid climate, it can tolerate frequent watering as long as the soil drains quickly. This endangered species is growing in only a few places outside its native Andes range, so it is rare to find the genuine species for sale. We offer the very-rarely-available true seed. ... Learn More

    $6.46

  11. PUYA VENUSTA

    Spires of almost wax-like, deep reddish-violet flowers arise from a large rosette of saw-toothed leaves when mature. Plant in a wall, bank or well-drained position. ... Learn More

    $3.54

  12. QUAMOCLIT X SLOTERI

    Deepest blood-red petunia-like flowers bloom continuously throughout the summer months, set off against the most finely incised bright green foliage of this very rarely offered climber. An absolute show-stopper on any trellis or pergola, this most graceful climbing vine is a true head-turner, or if you want to admire it for longer, make it a fabulous centre-piece in the conservatory. Few seeds. ... Learn More

    $4.80

  13. QUERCUS ROBUR (OAK TREE) ACORN

    This most well-known and best-loved king of the forest can live for more than a millennium. It can take as long as 150 years before producing the strongest and most durable timber. Until the middle of the 19th century, when iron took over for building ships, thousands of oaks were felled every year, it was estimated that it took 2,000 trees to make a single large ship. It can take a full 50 years before the tree has its first crop of seeds called acorns, which are produced on attractive "pixie pipes". Plant one for your grandchildren! ... Learn More

    $4.10

  14. QUINCE (FLOWERING)

    Although all quince species have flowers, gardeners often refer to this species as the "flowering quince". The fruits, (or more correctly pomes) which resemble small to medium-sized apples, soften and become less astringent after frost (when they are said to be "bletted")and are suitable for making liqueurs, as well as marmalade and preserves, as they contain more pectin than apples and cydonia quinces, and are indeed often used as a substitute for these. The fruit of flowering quinces also contains more vitamin C than lemons (up to 150 mg/100 g). Closely related to Cydonia oblonga and the Chinese quince, Pseudocydonia sinensis, they differ in having serrated leaves and attractive flowers which are borne in clusters and are usually bright orange-red, but can be white or pink, opening in late winter or early spring. ... Learn More

    $5.00

  15. RAFFENALDIA PRIMULOIDES

    Bright sprays of fragrant cruciform flowers open in early spring on this rare, miniscule and very unusual member of the cruciferae, which deserves a place in a pot in an alpine house, or in a well-drained scree or rockery. Primuloides means 'like a primula', making this another one to baffle the experts! ... Learn More

    $4.10

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