All Flower Seeds

Displaying seeds 1276 - 1290 of 2783 in total

    A generous packet of all sorts of rockery and front of border plants. Far too many to list, but includes dwarf campanulas, tiny thalictrums, diminutive gentians, dianthus and very many more. ... Learn More



    Tall, strong stems hold inflorescence of many flowers, with smaller inflorescences branching off lower levels of the stem, each flower being cream or greenish-white with six curly, lily-like tepals. Each blossom has six white stamens with large brown anthers, and when the flowers fall away, they leave the fruits, which are green capsules containing black seeds. Rare and little known, even in the wet boggy places it inhabits in its northern California and southern Oregon home, this fascinating plant will baffle even the keenest plantsman or plantswoman. With a pale and unassuming beauty, it is often searched for by the botanical equivalents of ornithological "Twitchers"! And finally, it is a major attractant for all pollinating insects. ... Learn More



    Forming a neat, tight mound of grey-green, evergreen foliage, this attractive shrub looks like it has just been clipped over, hence its name. White flowers open in June and July on knobbly branches bearing half inch long, eliptical leaves. This one is completely hardy in the UK. In its New Zealand home, it grows wild in the Nelson mountains, to the north of the South Island. ... Learn More



    An attractive newcomer from the South African mountains. You can safely challenge almost anyone to name even the family of this delightful plant which resembles an (impossible!) cross between a snapdragon and a corydalis. Sprays of orange-blotched cream flowers produce a perfect combination with the delicate fern-like leaves. ... Learn More



    Probably the hardiest of the gingers from the Himalayas bearing large grey-green leaves. In late summer it produces extremely fragrant lemon-yellow flowers with bright red stamens. ... Learn More



    This "Butterfly Lily" or "Garland Flower" was discovered alongside a stream on the foothills of Everest. Just a few seeds left from the large heads of bright red seeds but flowers long-gone, so you may have a little treasure..something new......Can be grown either in a large pot in a conservatory, or in a well-drained spot outside ... Learn More



    This absolute smasher is probably the hardiest and most reliable of the ginger family, and is ideal for giving a tropical appearance to a UK garden, as unlike so many others in the genus, it flowers quite reliably, very valuably and very late, before the onset of winter, in September. Its delicate, and sweetly-scented, creamy-white to pale yellow flowers have a coral apricot-pink colouring towards the base, and are held high on the flower spike, about 3-4 feet above ground level. It makes seed readily, and when ripe the bright green seed capsules burst open to reveal attractive orange linings with bright red arils. It prefers a deep planting and a good winter mulch and in the wild has a wide geographic range across the Himalayan region, from Uttarakhand in Northern India, through Nepal, Sikkim and Bhutan, and on into Myanmar and China. In India they burn the dried rhizomes as incense, and the powdered rhizome is used for perfuming chewing tobacco. It is also used in love spells and for inducing feelings of goodwill, whilst an oil derived from the rhizomes is used in perfumery. Oh, and it also allegedly has antibiotic properties............. ... Learn More



    This rarely grown American sub-shrubby plant is an unlikely member of the 'Loosestrife' family. Thin woody stems, which will slowly spread to form a clump, produce masses of small, bright yellow flowers in early spring. ... Learn More



    Very attractive to pollinating insects, this unusual flower, native to the southeastern United States and northern Mexico has narrow, almost thread-like leaves, and opens over a very long period, right up to the first frosts, masses of bright yellow flowers. ... Learn More



    This very rare native English wild flower is an attractive sub-shrub carrying dense, grey-hairy foliage, its white flowers with a yellow central blotch opening in late spring and early summer. It is eminently suitable for container growing or exposed coastal planting and positively thrives in full sun and sandy, drought-prone soils. ... Learn More



    This attractive, evergreen, trailing plant has loose terminal clusters of bright yellow, saucer-shaped flowers, with a tight cluster of orange stamens which are sensitive to the touch and spread outwards. Long-lived and easy to grow, it thrives in a dry, sunny place such as a south-facing rockery when it will produce a continuing mass of flowers through the summer. It is a most important plant to nature lovers being attractive to bees and other pollinating insects, but in the wild, especially the Brown Argus, Green Hairstreak and blue butterfly caterpillars, and also the Wood Tiger Moth caterpillar. Also used as a natural medicine, it is used as a constituent of Bach flower remedies, when it is used to treat panic, stress, extreme fright or fear, and anxiety, and for promoting calmness and relaxation. ... Learn More



    The "Cherry Pie Plant" is perennial in warmer climates but is more usually grown as a half hardy annual. The flowers form an overwhelmingly fragrant, deep violet dome above matt oval leaves. Perfect in either containers or the open garden. ... Learn More



    This is a quite delightful variety of hellebore in which each flower has an attractive ring of frilly petals (which are in fact oversized nectaries) within the usual petals producing an attractive, frilly, doubling effect. The sizeable, upturned flowers come in the usual range of bright colours. ... Learn More



    Given to us by a good friend many years ago, this lovely variant produces several quite tall thin stems holding relatively diminutive, almost black flowers, that do indeed resemble black buttercups. It makes a distinctive and attractive variation from all other hellebores we grow. Some variations may occur from these seeds but all should be lovely. ... Learn More



    These seeds were collected from the darkest plants we grow, which originated from one of the country's top hellebore breeders. Deepest plums and purples open from slate coloured buds, many plants having the extra bonus of the dark foliage of their parents. ... Learn More


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