New Seeds This Year

Displaying seeds 31 - 45 of 70 in total
  1. New


    Reputedly one of the world's oldest plants, these amazing evergreen subtropical tree-like plants in the genus Dracaena, bear just a few branches bearing linear to lance-shaped leaves, often crowded towards the tips, and on mature plants small greenish-white flowers are followed by attractive clusters of orange or red berries. When the bark is damaged it exudes thick, red, blood-like sap, hence one of its common names! Making statuesque specimens in warmer countries, these are also superb pot plants elsewhere. It is a native of the Canary Islands, Cape Verde, Madeira, and locally in western Morocco, and introduced to the Azores. ... Learn More


  2. New


    This unique and quite captivating tall daisy forms elegant clumps of strong upright stems with long, thin, pendent, creamy-white petals, shading purple to the centre, suspended from the central golden brown cone. A statuesque and beautiful plant that will easily hold its own in any herbaceous border. ... Learn More


  3. New


    This new gem from our ongoing breeding programme possesses a full hand of aces! The seeds, collected individually as they ripen, should produce unique, enormous, hardy perennial plants which make strong stout stems, almost trunks, in their second year. Plant them out as small plants, they will not thrive in a small pot, and it is essential they are given room to grow unhindered in an open position, when they will spread out into a solid dome of branches clad in evergreen leaves. In the following late winter to early spring, (and ours flower earlier than all other perennial erysimums we grow,) they will produce an amazing, long-lasting display of fragrant flowers. They are predominantly orange, deeper-veined in red, but you will invariably discover plants with other colour shades. One of the distant parents was 'Erysimum Bowles' Mauve', but this new strain is far more vigorous, and being seedlings they are virus-free. ... Learn More


  4. New


    Beautiful multi-petalled coral pink flowers are followed by attractive jet black seeds, amongst delicate green pinnate leaves. This small, highly-ornamental sub-tropical tree can be also grown as a shrub in warmer countries, and can make a superb container plant for a conservatory or summer bedding out elsewhere. Very few seeds available. ... Learn More


  5. New


    An unusually small tree in the wild, it has disproportionately large leaves, hence one of its common names, which start intensely red, and turn more and more green when reaching their ultimate size of up to 50 cm length. Its edible fruits, which ripen both on branches and the trunk, are used to make jams, juices and curries in India, whilst in Vietnam, unripe fruits are also used in salads. It also provides various traditional medicinal uses, and its large strong leaves are often used as plates! The tree is cultivated in India and from Myanmar to Vietnam and SW China and Brazil. ... Learn More


  6. New


    Garcinia mangostana has been described as the "Queen of Fruits" with a sweet taste which people have compared to grapes and strawberries and a delicate texture of flesh. The mangosteen in an ultra-tropical plant and can usually only be grown in areas with no dry season and within 10 degrees of the Equator. For other locations you will need a hot greenhouse (25-35C) and high humidity (80%) so is difficult to grow outside its natural locale without extreme care and attention. ... Learn More


  7. New


    Large numbers of red spherical flowerheads contrast against the bright-green narrow lance-shaped leaves, making a most eye-catching display that is bound to draw comment. An attractive perennial plant, it can also successfully be treated as an annual and used to bulk out displays in containers or at the border edge. ... Learn More


  8. New


    Bright airy sprays of countless, delicate, pinkish-red flowers open on long thin stems which erupt from compact sprays of narrow, arching, bluish, evergreen leaves, which often acquire an attractive reddish tinge in response to cold. It will make a fabulous and very rarely-seen addition to a warm, well-drained rockery or hot garden. Very few seeds available . ... Learn More


  9. New


    Deep crimson to purple flowers with darker striped petals and dark eyes, open on stems clad in dissected foliage which is very reminiscent of Japanese maple leaves. These are at least as attractive as the flowers, and can vary from dark bronze to deepest purple, and this is the one hibiscus that is grown for its beautiful foliage as well as for the flowers! The fast growing and shrubby habit of this unusual plant makes it a good choice for a seasonal hedge, an attractive annual specimen plant, or even an indoor container plant. Very few seeds obtainable. ... Learn More


  10. New


    Sizeable flared white trumpets, heavily marked in reddish-purple and deeper in the throat, decorate this sturdy, willow-leafed, bush-shaped perennial. Most attractive to birds and butterflies, this rarely-offered plant is also cold tolerant and drought hardy - what more could you want? ... Learn More


  11. New


    A stunning mix of the very darkest shades available, from dark violet to deepest red, contrast against dark green foliage, providing a splendid display from July until October. A vigorous climber, it does best in full sun and likes moist but well drained conditions. ... Learn More


  12. New


    A deep blue star displayed on palest blue petals creating a delightful display has to be one of the most striking examples of this popular annual. A vigorous climber, it displays well on a trellis, or it can be used as a perfect way to disguise an unsightly feature. ... Learn More


  13. New


    This delightful, old-fashioned specimen of Morning Glory makes a stunning display with its large flowers splashed with inky stripes of purple/blue in varying widths and depths of colour. It will make a fine display on any trellis or pergola or can be used to mask an unsightly feature. ... Learn More


  14. New


    This extremely rare and quite fantastic Morning Glory is reported to have been recently saved from near extinction and so we are keen to encourage its resurrection. Gorgeous, impressively large lavender blooms shine out making a stunning display, but why not consider enhancing it further by growing it in combination with another climber, or a rambling rose. Prefers rich soil and prefers to keep its feet in the shade. ... Learn More


  15. New


    These vigorous climbing vines, with large exotic-looking leaves are easily grown to produce hundreds of sweet fruits ranging from the size of a small plum to the same size as a hen's egg! They can also make a useful screen to cover a dead tree, the new shoots produced each summer growing 10 to 15 feet or more. These few seeds have been collected from self-fertile plants and should inherit this characteristic. Stems should be cut back during the winter months, and the rooting area mulched with manure ensuring a yearly abundance of fruit. As a rule we wait for the autumn and early winter to strip the vines of leaves before collecting the fruits, which by then have all ripened to full sweetness. Our vines here exist on a cold windy hilltop and have withstood nearly 30 years shrugging off countless severe frosts ... Learn More


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