New Seeds This Year

Displaying seeds 16 - 27 of 27 in total
  1. New


    Sizeable, slightly waxy, clear sky-blue flowers open on short strong stems above gorgeous bluish foliage. This rare perennial plant is normally perfectly hardy and never fails to attract attention, but it excels in a sheltered position. It is a favourite of pollinating insects as demonstrated by the Marbled White butterfly in our gardens here at Plant World in Devon! For a perfect, competition-winning specimen, try one in a large pot in a bright spot indoors or in a greenhouse! It was only re-discovered and re-introduced into our gardens in recent years, but was originally discovered in the Straits of Magellan in 1774. Sorry, very few seeds available. ... Learn More


  2. New


    Tough dark green evergreen rosettes bear large star shaped flowers that are a dazzling bright peachy yellow with red stamens. They flower from late spring to early summer, and can flower again during autumn. They require good drainage so ideal for alpine garden, trough or house, in full sun or partial shade. This newly bred strain is absolutely priceless as it has succulent leaves, which although appearing to resemble those of the winter-dormant forms are in fact EVERGREEN. Furthermore they seem to be extremely resistant to both rotting and pests and diseases. ... Learn More


  3. New


    Spires of ivory-white, snapdragon-like flowers open in succession on strong stems bearing thick, crinkly leaves. These lovely flowers will grow equally well in dry or wet conditions and are very hardy and soundly perennial. it is a most desirable plant for woodland gardens especially since it blooms bright blue in late summer. The unfortunate species name, siphilitica, is based on the fact that it was a supposed cure for syphilis! ... Learn More


  4. New


    Small spikes of silvery-mauve flowers open above grass-like evergreen leaves, before maturing into attractive bright blue berries. This unusual plant, NOT a grass, but an unlikely member of the lily family, is stolon forming and tuft forming, and in time will make a spreading, weed-stifling carpet of evergreen foliage! It is superior to Ophiopogon japonicus, a Mondo Grass that has become increasingly popular in the last few years, particularly among garden designers. In the wild it has a wide distribution from the Himalayas to Taiwan. ... Learn More


  5. New


    Looking for the hottest pepper in the world? Well here it is, the Carolina Reaper. These violent red pods pack the ultimate punch.!! SERIOUS WARNING! These seeds and peppers really are extraordinarily hot. Please take care when handling the fruits, even when planting these seeds yourself. Coming in at an average of 1,569,000 Scoville Heat Units or SHU for short, these pointy-tailed masterpieces will impress. Do you think you have what it takes to grow your very own Carolina Reaper seeds? Very few valuable and scarce seeds available! ... Learn More


  6. New


    This gorgeous hybrid candelabra primula between P. bulleyana and P. beesiana, combines the best of both parents giving offspring in a variety of bright but softer pastel colours. Shades can include yellow, orange, red, pinks, mauve and purples. They do best in moisture retentive soil in partial shade or damper conditions, and they also thrive in bright sun, when they will make impressive, self-seeding colonies, flowering in June and July. ... Learn More


  7. New


    High in the alpine meadows of the European Alps lives this quite spectacular plant. Golden-eyed, ivory white saucers open in long succession on repeatedly dividing stems, giving a good season of bloom. Easy to grow in good, well-drained but moist soil, it will gently self-seed if you are fortunate! Very few fertile seeds available. ... Learn More


  8. New


    This multi-branching, compact, thornless raspberry grows to barely 1 metre tall producing more than a kilogram of fruit from each plant once established. Being dwarf and bushy it needs no support, and is ideal for the patio or border when it produces sizeable, delicious raspberries from early summer onwards. Seedlings may vary in habit so select the dwarfest! ... Learn More


  9. New


    Multiple, strong dividing stems, with a self-supporting growth habit, carry simple, fragrant, broad leaves, with candelabra-fashion arrays of protruding, snow-white flowers opening along their lengths. One of the sources of the essential oil, Linalool, this plant, one of the aromatic medicinal plants, grows in the E. Mediterranean to Afghanistan, and on the mountains of Israel. It is used in Jordanian folk medicine for the treatment of microbial infections, malaria, inflammation and even to disinfect homes after sickness. ... Learn More


  10. New


    Deepest blood-red cup-shaped flowers on short stems open in earliest spring . Growing wild on the stony hills of North West Iran, it is happy in cold gardens, but like most wild tulips it is best kept in a well-drained spot in the summer. There is no need to lift it as it will happily grow, and indeed spread, in the same position for many years. Richard Wilford in his indispensible book "Tulips" writes “This really is one of the most alluring of the smaller tulip species.” ... Learn More


  11. New


    This true wild strawberry, one of the parents of all cultivated varieties, produces uncountable masses of small but very sweetly-flavoured fruits from early summer until late autumn. It is perpetual fruiting and gives a constant supply of fruits unlike the larger cultivated forms. For a never-before-experienced treat, collect a small bowl full, leave them for an hour or so in a warm place, then smell them. You will experience a perfume like no other! It may self-seed into places where it is happy ensuring fruit all summer long. In the wild it grows naturally throughout much of the Northern Hemisphere, and that produces edible fruits. ... Learn More


  12. New


    A rare and extremely beautiful plant bearing disproportionately large flowers which vary in the wild from pink to rose-purple. The leaves are long, spathulate, coarsely-toothed, and densely hairy, whilst the short stems are covered with an attractive grey-white downy pubescence. In the wild it is strictly protected and occurs in small populations in Colorado (western counties) and Wyoming (south-central counties) where the plant's existence is threatened, and where it grows in sub-alpine and alpine meadows. These very few fertile seeds were collected from un-hybridised, alpine-house and garden-grown plants and will be true to type. For the record, it was discovered by Townshend Brandegee (in 1874 with the Hayden Expedition) at about 12,000 feet on the San Juan Pass in the San Juan Mountains of Southwestern Colorado. ... Learn More


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