All Flower Seeds

Displaying seeds 1396 - 1410 of 2984 in total

    Bright golden shaggy flowers open on branched stems, which are leafy and upright and are generally covered in long, soft, shaggy but unmatted hairs. This rarely obtainable, late-summer blooming plant serves as an important late-season source of pollen and nectar for butterflies, bees, and other beneficial insects. It grows only in Oregon, Washington and British Columbia where it thrives in wet meadows and marshlands. Its relatives in the South American Andes are equally attractive, and have white, glue-like resin covering their buds, but they prefer dry, desert-like mountainsides! ... Learn More



    Certainly one of the largest hardy herbaceous plants which can be grown in the U.K. producing large, puckered and lobed leaves on spiky stems above huge statuesque spikes of tiny reddish-green flowers. Near water this plant can grow enormous. ... Learn More



    Rare and quite unique, this deciduous, very hardy african plant has large tuberous roots and most attractive, beautiful, fluted, relatively small to medium round leaves on long stems. It makes an ideal foliage plant for damp, sunny places in a large garden or park. The flowers are numerous, a pinkish reddish brown colour, resembling stretched out strawberries, and are borne on a long slender spike, which is taller than the leaves. It also thrives in wet places, especially where there is fresh flowing water such as at the edges of streams. A neat and desirable plant, it has been around for the last 95 million years, and belongs to one of the oldest angiosperm families which contained the largest herbs on earth. Few good seeds collected. ... Learn More



    Even more attractive than G. flavida. Slightly larger bronze foliage and finger-sized spikes of lipstick red berries in profusion from summer until Christmas. Will become a top seller. ... Learn More



    A very rare monotypic species, quite unbelievably related to the Zantedeschia, or African Lily, this strappy-leafed plant bears spikes of white and blue flowers. Its home is the rainforest and humid Eucalypt forest of eastern New South Wales and eastern Queensland. It often slowly turns into a shrub before it flowers and sets fruit, which it will then do for a considerable time. Very few seeds collected. ... Learn More



    (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



    This gorgeous rosette forming perennial has deep green, serrated, fleshy foliage and violet-blue flowers on short rigid stems. A bone-hardy relative of the lovely but tender "African Violets", and also of the hardy Ramondas, it is a resurrection species with extreme resistance to drought, stress and desiccation but also with ability to withstand low temperatures and freezing. This is one of the rarest and choicest of all hardy alpine plants. and very, very few fertile seeds are ever produced. ... 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


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