All Flower Seeds

Displaying seeds 1321 - 1335 of 2444 in total
  1. JUNCUS PINCEI

    An absolutely new and unique plant to the garden scene. Sharp, blue- green needles, with unusually large, attractive tassels of brown seed capsules near their ends, radiate from a central clump. Making quite a stunning hardy, trouble-free specimen in the garden, it is also perfect in a container, or even as a house-plant. ... Learn More

    $3.52

  2. JUNCUS 'SILVER SPEARS'

    Most rushes grow by water. This was discovered, thriving, on a scorching hot mountain terrace high in the mountains of Gran Canaria. Stiff, pointed, silvery green, needle-like leaves radiating from a solid rosette. ... Learn More

    $2.42

  3. JUNCUS XIPHIOIDES

    A very lively dwarf rush with most attractive globular heads of dark brown seedheads. Extremely adaptable, growing in all conditions from bog to desert! ... Learn More

    $2.21

  4. JUNIPERUS COMMUNIS

    These ancient plants are dioecious, individual plants being either male or female unlike most trees. Male flowers appear as yellow blossoms and release pollen, which is wind-dispersed, the female flowers being in the form of small clusters of scales, and pollinated by the wind. The berries are green at first, but ripen after 18 months to a dark, blue-purple colour, each berry contains three or more seeds, which are very slow to germinate, sometimes requiring two winters of dormancy before they will sprout and begin growing. This amazingly tough plant has the largest geographic range of any woody plant in the world, occurring from western Alaska throughout Canada and northern parts of the USA, in coastal areas of Greenland, in Iceland, throughout Europe and in northern Asia and Japan. ... Learn More

    $3.93

  5. KIGELIA AFRICANA

    The gorgeous dark red flowers only open at night and are pollinated by bats and hawk-moths, a feature which is unusual for a bat-pollinated species (bats are normally attracted to white flowers), and finally large sausage-shaped fruits hang from the branches. The sausage tree is found across sub-Saharan tropical Africa and as far south as South Africa and is used as an ornamental tree in Australia, the USA and parts of Southeast Asia. The generic name Kigelia comes from the Mozambican name for sausage tree, "kigeli-keia". These trees are sacred to many communities and are often protected when other forest trees are cut down. In Kenya, the Luo and Luhya people bury a fruit to symbolise the body of a lost person believed to be dead. ... Learn More

    $3.93

  6. KIRENGESHOMA PALMATA

    Arching stems clad in angled opposite leaves terminate in sprays of yellow, crystalline, two inch shuttlecock flowers. Grown well, this is a certain crowd-puller as it springs from the ground each spring. Carol Klein says it is a "Once-seen-never-forgotten plant". And Graham Stuart Thomas also describes it thus: "There is nothing like it, a unique plant of great beauty". (RHS AGM) ... Learn More

    $4.42

  7. KITAIBELIA VITIFOLIA

    This splendid perennial plant from the Lower Danube, is related to hollyhocks and can flower the first year from seed if sown early. It can grow up to 8ft high with unusual, vine-like leaves and large, showy, cup-shaped, white or pale rose-pink flowers from July to September. ... Learn More

    $3.93

  8. KNIPHOFIA CAULESCENS

    In September, later than all other pokers, arise massive heads of red, later changing to greenish-lemon, above very broad grey leaves and elephant-trunk-like stems. "Very valuable and perhaps the only truly hardy large poker" (G.S.T.) ... Learn More

    $3.31

  9. KNIPHOFIA CITRINA

    With a similar habit to Kniphofia caulescens, this little treasure has lighter, almost lime green foliage which is elongated and slender. Flower heads are lemon in colour with a hint of orange on new petals, hence the name 'Citrina'. Flowers last for a long period of time from Spring through into Summer. Kniphofia in general are hardier than they look, plants in our gardens have withstood temperatures down to -5 or -10. In summer they drink water freely and are not harmed by over watering. ... Learn More

    $3.52

  10. KNIPHOFIA MACOWANII

    A fine sturdy new addition to our collection of pokers producing fleshy leaved clumps with numerous strong stems holding fat flower heads, deepest orange at the top brightening to pale yellow at the base. ... Learn More

    $3.52

  11. KNIPHOFIA MIXED SPECIES

    A colourful selection of red, yellow, green and bicolored "pokers" of all sizes from our African garden. Includes Kniphofia brachystachya, northiae, rooperi, triangularis and uvaria. ... Learn More

    $3.66

  12. KNIPHOFIA NORTHIAE

    Probably the most impressive of all red-hot-pokers. Massive, wide, heavy leaves make a solid, agave-like rosette from which arise very thick stemmed flower-spikes of yellow and orange. A stunning plant which improves with age. ... Learn More

    $4.35

  13. KNIPHOFIA RITUALIS

    A dwarf "Red-hot Poker" from the alpine zones of South Africa. Broad, stumpy spikes of bright orange flowers on very thick stems above a rosette of short fleshy broad leaves. Very lovely here. ... Learn More

    $3.66

  14. KNIPHOFIA ROOPERI

    One the most distinctive kniphofias, this impressive landscape plant thrusts up strong, tall stems carrying large, rounded, egg-shaped, chunky-heads, opening into brilliant-red and lemon flowers, all held over clumps of thick, strong, broad arching foliage. This valuable late-flowering perennial from South Africa is really one of the highlights of the late summer to early autumn border. ... Learn More

    $4.28

  15. KNIPHOFIA TYSONII

    A rarely offered species, this late flowering beauty is a difficult one to overlook in the garden as it is a real giant, one of the very biggest of all kniphofias. Robust, vigorous clumps of wide, strappy leaves stand beneath stout, upright stems holding fat, dark orange pokers in autumn making it an unforgettable late spectacle. In the wild it is native to grasslands from the eastern Cape Province to KwaZulu-Natal in South Africa and in Swaziland. Surprisingly tough and hardy, in a severe winter it will be cut to the ground but invariably shoots up again next spring. This plant will provide massive quantities of nectar and pollen at a valuable late time of the year for bees and the many other types of pollinating insects. ... Learn More

    $4.90

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