All Flower Seeds

Displaying seeds 16 - 30 of 2422 in total

    This virtually unknown, choice, and relatively dwarf species comes from the Altai Mountains of Siberia, where it grows at an altitude of over 7,000 ft. Making a large hardy tuber, it has dark green foliage, bearing in summer short stubby spikes of yellow-cream, monkshood blooms, each an inch or so across. ... Learn More



    Green-lipped, palest yellow flowers open in early summer on this rarely-seen monkshood flower. A cousin to the more common Blue Monkshood, this species is not commonly seen in gardens, where it will form an upright clump of deeply-cut green leaves preferring a site that will not dry out. It also makes an outstanding cut flower. Like all monkshoods, all parts of this plant are poisonous. ... Learn More



    Collected originally on our 2004 seed expedition to the Russian island of Sakhalin, ("Land of the Giants") this unusually large, and very lovely plant bears substantial rosettes of elegant ferny leaves from which arise tall, strong stems bearing whorls of sizeable, deepest blue "Monkshood" flowers. ... Learn More



    We are offering a selection of a large number of different aconitums varying in colour from white and yellows up to pale lavender and deepest blue. All of them are hardy herbaceous plants, and habits vary from compact to bushy, with heights also covering a good variable range. Grow some and see if you can identify them, as we have collected too little seed to offer them individually. ... Learn More



    Long-lived clumps produce very dense sprays of pale sulphur yellow hooded flowers in spring and early summer, above attractive, bright green shiny foliage. If dead-headed, flowering will continue into the autumn. ... Learn More



    An ideal and unusual addition for the warm or hot exotic garden, this tree, whilst still leafless, has up to 20 dense heads of attractive and unusual reddish-green to orange flowers hanging from the branch ends and dripping nectar. Finally the fruits, elongated and flattened pods appear. ... Learn More



    Beautiful spray like clusters of showy white flowers form conspicuous, long, bottlebrush-looking flower heads, very late in the year when most other flowers have long-gone. Found in north western USA and western coast of Canada it has many medicinal and other properties, for example it is reputed to repels insects, hence its name "Bugbane". Unlike other members of the genus Actaea most of which bear berries, the few seeds are produced in green pods, resembling those of aconitums. ... Learn More



    Sprays of white feathery flowers give way to sprays of shining bright red berries in summer and autumn. This is a superb and very long-lived plant, which is ideal for a shady spot. ... Learn More



    This large, vigorous deciduous climber bears twining stems with ovate leaves, those of mature plants tipped with silver, and later pink. The attractive white flowers, male and female, grow on separate plants! A gorgeous plant often grown for foliage effect. ... Learn More



    Racemes of greenish yellowish flower grow in dense drooping rat-tail flower heads, almost like catkins. Later, the curved hanging pods, with a bulge opposite each seed, split open into two twisted halves, to reveal the hard, scarlet seeds. The beautiful seeds have long been used as beads for jewellery, and in India they have been used as units of weight for fine gold from historic times because the seeds have almost almost identical weights. The Malay name for the tree, saga, has been traced to the Arabic for 'goldsmith'. This tree is also used for making soap, and a red dye can be obtained from the wood, which is extremely hard, and is used for boat-building and making furniture. ... Learn More



    From North Eastern India comes this elegant non-spreading clump which produces jagged-edged flared violet bells in loose sprays on numerous arching stems. It is additionally valuable on account of its hardiness and inability to be invasive. ... Learn More



    An elegant plant making spires of white-eyed blue flowers in early and mid summer. In very good, loose soil this plant can spread, so may be best planted where it can be controlled. ... Learn More



    A rare and exquisite climbing poppy relative from North America. In spring rapidly ascending stems carrying corydalis-like ferny leaves, and thousands of pink, dicentra-like flowers which can quickly cover a framework or shrub. Although it is biennial, it is easy to grow and self-seeds readily! ... Learn More



    This mid-sized, slender, aromatic, gum-bearing tree has branches clad in leaves with three leaflets and greenish white, sweetly scented flowers, that finally transform into the amazing smooth-shelled "bael fruit" that can be eaten either fresh or dried and tastes of marmalade, although it actually smells of roses! Sacred by Hindus, it is known to produce one of the most commonly used fruits in Ayurvedic treatments as well as other traditional systems of medicine. In the traditional Newari culture of Nepal, this tree is part of a girls fertility ritual known as the Bel baha. Girls are "married" to the bael fruit, and as long as the fruit is kept safe and never cracks, the girl can never become widowed, even if her human husband dies. This was protection against the social disdain suffered by widows in that community. ... Learn More



    This low-spreading, bushy perennial with racemes of pink to lilac coloured flowers, forms compact, mounding, evergreen shrubs in rock gardens or as front edging along borders. It comes originally from the cool limestone highlands of the Mediterranean and Asia Minor where it thrives in a loose, well-drained, neutral-to-alkaline soil. In the garden, where this lovely plant will spread easily by self-seeding, it can be pruned lightly to maintain shape. Distinction: Award of Garden Merit (A.G.M.) from The Royal Horticultural Society. ... Learn More


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