New Seeds This Year

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Displaying seeds 31 - 45 of 47 in total
  1. 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


  2. 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


  3. 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


  4. New


    An exciting and generous selection of dozens of different primula species and cultivars and also primrose seeds! Absolute pot luck! We have mixed together all of the seeds we have collected where we have doubt about its identity. All shapes, colours and sizes, but all primulas of some sort or other. And a big packetful. ... Learn More


  5. 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


  6. New


    This rare, clump-forming, short-trunked palm has attractive, typical green palm foliage and sharp "needles" at the base to protect the seeds. Three-petalled, yellow-brown flowers in small dense clusters bloom in early summer among the leaf sheaths. Probably the very hardiest of all palms, it is a slow-growing native plant from Southeast US, Florida, Georgia, Alabama, and South Carolina, that will withstand very severe frosts, and specimens have been recorded tolerating -20 degrees centigrade without protection or special siting! ... Learn More


  7. New


    Sizeable, yellow-throated, bright pink flowers open early in the year, usually January, very close to the ground, surrounded by narrow foliage. The insides of the flowers are marked with decorative, fine filigree markings of deeper red-purple, almost verging on black, and this is also present as streaks and lines on the outside of the flower at the base, and is even visible when the flowers are closed. Coming from western South Africa, it thrives outside in a well-drained sunny spot, or under alpine glass in a well-drained, loam-based compost. ... Learn More


  8. New


    These reliable, clove-scented, purple crocus-like flowers have yellow centres with bronze-gold feathering on the backs of their petals, and erupt from compact tufts of thin leaves. Flowering from Feb-Apr, they ultimately make strong, vigorous plants. They are long-lived with a strong constitution, and are ideal in a sunny spot with fertile soil and good drainage, or in a container where they will bulk up reliably. ... 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


    This bone-hardy perennial is a classic rockery plant, bearing pale green rosettes of spoon-shaped, fleshy leaves. Tall stems of pretty, star-shaped flowers emerge in May and June, making it ideal for growing at the front of the border and edging paths, and even in containers or rockeries. Before 1700 the “London pride” appellation was given to the Sweet William. . ... Learn More


  11. New


    The Candlestick Cassia gets its name from the large sprays of upright, fragrant yellow flowers that resemble candles, and in a similar way to the buddleia bush, it is a magnet for butterflies. A native to Central and South America, it makes a showy addition to any warm or well-protected garden, where it will bloom from spring to autumn, bearing large green leaves which fold up at night. ... Learn More


  12. New


    From flattened rosettes of deeply-lobed leaves arise short, strong, hollow stems bearing most attractive, and quite remarkable flowers which bear more than a passing resemblance to a fried egg! Frilly, ivory-white petals radiate out from a golden-eyed centre, and although it vaguely resembles our native "dandelion", this plant is guaranteed not to become a weed in your garden, just a lovely intriguing specimen. In the wild, as the name suggests, it comes from cold areas in Mongolia and the Far-East. Very few fertile seeds available. ... Learn More


  13. New


    This stunning palm has large, nearly-circular leaves, and when mature forms a smooth, grey, bare trunk. It has a very restricted geographical range in the wild and is found only in an isolated pocket in the Sikkim Himalayas in north-east India which is immediately threatened by destruction. This palm has only recently been introduced into cultivation, but is about to make a huge impression in the palm world! It is heat-resistant and hardy: -10 to -12°C (14 to 10°F) . ... Learn More


  14. 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


  15. New


    This bold, architectural plant makes huge, silvery, woolly rosettes, sometimes a metre across, of great grey-white felted leaves. From this arises a tree-like stem covered in white wool, supporting a fantastic candelabra head of soft yellow flowers. It can be either a short-lived perennial or biennial, so allow to set seed before removing the exhausted plant. Seedlings will soon germinate, and may well need thinning. ... Learn More


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