All Flower Seeds

Displaying seeds 1381 - 1395 of 3031 in total

    (Syn. Moraea sisyrinchium) This lovely plant is to be found across some of the coastal regions of the Mediterranean. They are much shorter than other Irises and their proportionately large blue flowers, which appear in early spring, usually only open if the day is warm and often not until late afternoon when they are absolutely gorgeous. ... Learn More



    A very dwarf cousin to the familiar Baby’s Breath of florist shops, this species is well suited to growing in the rock garden, rock wall or alpine trough, where it forms a compact tuft or mound of small rounded leaves. The tiny branching stems are studded with starry flowers from late spring into the summer, which are attractive to butterflies, petals being white with tiny pink veins. Drought tolerant, it may remain evergreen in mild winter regions. It also enjoys a sunny spot in the front of the border in well drained soil. ... Learn More



    This fast-growing annual provides flowers that are useful as a foil to larger blooms both in the garden and as a cut flower, with glaucous light green leaves and open airy clusters of small white, sometimes veined, flowers with rounded petals, on wire-thin branches. These are unbeatable for cutting and adding to arrangements and are also very pretty for growing in amongst other flowers. ... Learn More



    Dividing wiry, branching stems carrying masses of tiny white flowers wind in between neighbouring plants from June to September. "Baby's Breath" is an essential flower for every border and cottage garden. ... Learn More



    One of the dwarf members of this family, this tufted perennial bears long grey/green leaves and in spring produces globose heads of pure white flowers. This is a little gem for a sink or scree. ... Learn More



    The rocky slopes and alpine meadows of the Caucasus is where these tufted and mat-forming alpines live, making a low mat of slender leaves, to 10 inches or so across, with short stems holding heads of dainty, frilly, white or pink flowers. ... Learn More



    AS absolutely exquisite plant which thrusts up close-packed bunches of large cream trumpets, delicately brushed in pink. In a well-drained, dry environment these plants will spread by seed and offsets! ... Learn More



    These very large, Hippeastrum-like flowers, bright pink with a paler eye, can multiply rapidly and soon carpet the garden in late spring. In a warm spot in the UK, or in warmer countries, they are one of the most impressive plants that can be allowed to naturalise. ... Learn More



    These attractive plants from South America have orange funnel-shaped flowers, striped darker underneath. They are perfect for a well-drained rockery or even a pot in the conservator, where they form attractive clumps which then produce a steady flow of blooms over a long period. R.H.S. 'AGM' Award Winner ... Learn More



    This is the Texas variation of its delightful yellow South American cousin and is larger in all of its parts. Flowers usually appear before the foliage appears in early summer and bloom intermittently into the autumn and this species will thrive on neglect in full sun with average rainfall. ... Learn More



    Sizeable, strong, red-throated pink flowers, which deepen as they mature, are flushed strongly outside with deep madder. In the wild flowers are borne freely from June to September with sporadic blooms through the year, whenever moisture follows a dry period. In cultivation do not overwater them though. They are easily grown in a pot or greenhouse in any fertile, well-drained compost, which should be kept dryish over the summer. ... Learn More



    A distant relative of the enormous, showy, florist's bulbs, this dwarf African mountain gem has the same opulent regal look as its larger brethren! Beautiful flared golden goblets, delicately pencilled in crimson, open in springtime. Makes a stunning addition to a protected raised bed, or even better in a pot where it can be taken indoors to admire its perfection. ... Learn More



    Very rarely seen or offered, this bone-hardy, quite unique tiny plant is excellent for cold climates. It is extremely early blooming, along with the snowdrops and crocus plants, the attractive flowers, which are vaguely similar to anemones, resemble chartreuse bracts, coming out of the ground first in earliest spring. The flower-heads gradually expand and separate into a collection of small parasols, and the colour of the bracts slowly changes to the brightest lime as though they were lit from within, followed by the shiny, dark green leaves. It spreads reliably and very slowly from the roots and also reseeds quite well from the few seeds it sets. Hacquetia epipactis is probably the earliest of all herbaceous perennials, and is quite vice free and almost totally indestructible! This plant rarely seeds successfully and very few collected. ... Learn More



    This attractive foliage form of the rarely-seen New Zealand plant (Haloragis erecta) is a relative of the much larger gunnera plants. Bronzed leaves and spikes of many greenish-yellow flowers add colour to the border both before and after the main flush of garden flowers. This was obtained from Wellington Botanic gardens 30 years ago and named by us at Plant World. ... Learn More



    Upwards-facing, stemless yellow flowers open on completely prostrate mats of bright, shiny green leaves. This rare and lovely high alpine, comes from the mountains of the Western USA, where it grows in rocky places. It makes a slowly spreading solid carpet which completely stifles any weeds that try to grow amongst its tightly packed compact foliage. Good fertile seed is very rarely produced or offered, but we have managed to collect a few! ... Learn More


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