All Flower Seeds

Displaying seeds 2236 - 2250 of 2444 in total
  1. SWIETENIA MACROPHYLLA

    The most commercially important of the mahoganies, or 'sky fruit', this tree is found in dim areas around peninsular Malaysia and the South Pacific Solomon Islands. An evergreen tree, its big fruit has a hard shell and thin inner layer, which grows upright on the branch side. When ripe and orange-yellow in colour, the fruit splits on its own, with each valve showing two rows of seeds. It was known as the 'queen of plants', for its health benefits in the Solomon Islands for generations, where the local people have used it for more than a thousand years to treat a huge variety of diseases. It is rich in active ingredients such as flavonoids and saponins for anti-bacterial inflammation, and is said to repair tissue, promote blood circulation, and regulate blood pressure and sugar levels. The essential oils which are extracted from its seeds are also used to re-vitalise skin. Indeed, the entire plant can be used. Finally, and most importantly, Mahogany has a straight, fine and even grain, free of voids and pockets with its reddish-brown color darkening over time. It displays a reddish sheen when polished, has excellent workability, and is very durable, making it a favourable wood for crafting cabinets and furniture. ... Learn More

    $4.69

  2. SYMPHORICARPOS ALBUS

    During early summer, the clusters of green-white to pink flowers start to bloom amongst the attractive blue-green leaves, followed by clusters of white, conspicuous, round fruits, 1-2cm in diameter, which persist into the autumn. This bushy, rounded shrub can make a fast-growing, multi-stemmed deciduous hedge which spreads by suckers underground. It is an important winter food source for quail, pheasant, and grouse, but is considered poisonous to humans, as the berries contain the isoquinoline alkaloid chelidonine, as well as other alkaloids and should not be eaten. Ingesting the berries causes mild symptoms of vomiting, dizziness, and slight sedation in children. ... Learn More

    $3.38

  3. SYMPHYANDRA WANNERI

    This lovely campanula relative makes a naturally compact mound covered in masses of long and slightly tubular, violet bell shaped flowers. On a scree or gravel pathway it can seed around but should never ever become a nuisance. ... Learn More

    $3.93

  4. SYMPHYANDRA ARMENA

    This campanula relative carries masses of lavender bell flowers and deeply-toothed jagged leaves on a fine network of branching stems forming an attractive dome. Superb for a hot rockery and long-lived if allowed room to grow. ... Learn More

    $3.45

  5. SYMPHYANDRA CRETICA

    Mid-blue bells in great profusion completely cover a dome of much-branching thin stems clad in small pointed leaves in spring and early summer. A truly perennial plant of great value but sadly rarely offered. ... Learn More

    $3.31

  6. SYMPHYANDRA HOFMANNII

    From a compact basal rosette of toothed leaves rises a dividing system of branches, heavily hung with large cream bell-shaped flowers. This pretty Bosnian campanula relative should gently self-seed, giving glorious drifts in future years. ... Learn More

    $3.17

  7. SYMPHYTUM IBERICUM 'SPRING GOLD'

    Early rosettes of bright golden leaves brighten up the spring garden with snowdrops and crocuses. Later appear the pale blue and pink flowers. This form comes true from seed, viable seeds being very few and very difficult to collect! ... Learn More

    $5.45

  8. SYMPHYTUM 'SKY-BLUE-PINK'

    This unusual form of the old cottage garden plant (Symphytum grandiflorum) is one of the first spring flowers to appear in March. Short, rough stems bearing hairy leaves carry terminal bunches of long pink buds opening to blue and white tubular flowers. ... Learn More

    $3.52

  9. TABEBUIA AUREA

    These beautiful blooming trees put on a brilliant display of a multitude of two to three-inch-long, fragrant, golden yellow, trumpet-shaped blooms borne in terminal flower clusters. The gorgeous silvery leaves often drop just before the flowers appear making the spectable even more amazing. Deeply-furrowed silvery bark on picturesque, contorted branches and trunk adds even more to its grandeur. Although it thrives only in warmer climates, it can be also be grown in containers, especially small ones, which eventually can turn the tree into a large bonsai specimen. It is native to South America in Suriname, Brazil, eastern Bolivia, Peru, Paraguay, and northern Argentina. The common English name Caribbean trumpet tree is actually misleading, as it is not native to the Caribbean! ... Learn More

    $4.76

  10. TACCA CHANTRIERI

    The 'Bat Plant'. A bizarre but quite beautiful plant with aspidistra-like foliage and large, darkest purple, almost black flowers which resemble Batman's cape. The most intriguing features though are the bunches of long 'whiskers' protruding from the centre. ... Learn More

    $4.76

  11. TACCA CHANTRIERI 'NIVEA'

    These tropical evergreen flowers produce large, pure white petals centred by small, sombre, drooping flowers and long whiskerlike bracts, all resembling a bat's face. These amazing blossoms appear from spring and on through summer. In the wild they grow in tropical and subtropical Asia, and in cooler climates they grow best in a shady area in a hot, humid greenhouse. When raised from seed, these thought-provoking plants, ideal for the home or conservatory, produce blooms within the same year they sprout. ... Learn More

    $5.45

  12. TACCA INTEGRIFOLIA

    Another incredible flowering oddity with large, green veined white flowers, resembling triangular cloaks, sprouting long trailing whiskers from their purple centres. Most definitely one of the most profoundly interesting talking points you will ever grow. ... Learn More

    $5.04

  13. TALINUM PANICULATUM 'JEWELS OF OPAR'

    Knowing that a plant has a common name synonymous with a mythical ancient city full of riches should give you a clue that someone thought very highly of the plant. Jewels-of-Opar has attractive, succulent-looking foliage and is quick to send up arching panicles adorned with light to hot pink star-shaped flowers. Amazingly, these flowers appear repeatedly over a long period of time. You might think you've heard of Jewels-of-Opar before, and you may be right. Your grandma may have grown the regular green version and called it Jewels-of-Opar. On the other hand, if you are a fan of Tarzan, then there is a distinct possibility that this is where you heard the name. Edgar Rice Burroughs mentioned Opar in 1913 in his second Tarzan book, The Return of Tarzan, and then in 1916, he wrote Tarzan and the Jewels-of-Opar. Leaves are edible and have medicinal properties ... Learn More

    $3.86

  14. TALINUM PANICULATUM 'KINGSWOOD GOLD'

    This delightful, fast-growing lewisia relative bears impressive rosettes of succulent golden yellow leaves, above which arise up many red-stemmed dainty sprays of pink gypsophila-like flowers. It is excellent either in the garden or in a container. ... Learn More

    $4.07

  15. TAMARINDUS INDICA

    Tamarind trees are very versatile and can be grown in tropical and sub-tropical parts of the world. The pod-like fruit contain pulp which is used in cuisines all over the world often in desserts, as a jam, blended into juices, sorbets, ice creams and other snacks. In the West it is famously an integral part of the world-famous Worcester Sauce. The timber is use in woodworking and oil can extracted from its seeds. ... Learn More

    $3.04

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