New Seeds This Year

Displaying seeds 46 - 60 of 149 in total
  1. Colvillea racemosa


    A rare, relatively small-growing tree bearing exquisite, bright orange flowers that grow in large cone or cylinder shaped clusters, the fine ferny foliage adding to the artistic appearance. Although growing predominantly in tropical and subtropical gardens it can make a superb specimen in a large pot. Also known by the common name Colville's Glory, it was named for Sir Charles Colville, an ex Governor of Mauritius. ... Learn More


  2. Convolvulus tricolor blue flash


    These constantly-flowering, stunning blue flowers with their white throats and yellow centres make an eye-catching bedding display throughout the summer months. Although this is not a climber like its relatives, if allowed to grow over a wall it can make a cascading spectacle! ... Learn More


  3. Convolvulus tricolor royal ensign


    A stalwart of summer bedding, the stunning combination of blue, white and yellow guarantees an eye-catching display. Although this is not a climber like its relatives, if allowed to grow over a wall it can make a cascading spectacle! ... Learn More


  4. Convolvulus tricolor white ensign


    A must-have for the summer bedding display, where it will mix happily with Royal Ensign to provide colour throughout the summer. Although this is not a climber like its relatives, if allowed to grow over a wall it can make a cascading spectacle! ... Learn More


  5. Coreopsis tinctoria dwarf red


    A valuable new addition to the cottage garden bed where it will shine happily in clumps at the front edge or fill gaps between perennials. Being a rich shade of deep red, it is eye-catching in its own right but also acts as a foil for less attractive foliage plants. ... Learn More


  6. Cosmos bipinnatus picotee


    Sizeable, up-turned, jagged petalled white flowers are brightly-edged in deep pink, giving a dazzling splash of colour. This stylishly elegant annual for the middle or back of the border will grow upwards, giving colour to your perennials when they have finished. Place near Sambucus nigra or other red-leaved shrubs for a sophisticated display. ... Learn More


  7. Costus speciosus rgb


    Also known as crepe or Malay ginger, (Syn. Cheilocostus speciosus) this is possibly the best known cultivated species of the genus Costus. These plants differ from the common ginger by having only one row of spirally arranged leaves. The flowers appear in late summer or early autumn, and are quite unusual looking, forming large red cone-shaped bracts, with several, pure white, crinkled flowers protruding from each cone. The flowers look like crepe paper - thus the common name of crepe ginger. After the flowers fade away, the attractive red cone-shaped bracts remain. This is the most cold-hardy of the spiral gingers, and has been tested and proven root hardy down to 0ºF (-17.8ºC). In addition, it is mentioned in the Kama Sutra as an ingredient in a cosmetic to be used on the eyelashes to increase sexual attractiveness. this last respect we can not personally give any recommendations and reluctantly give no guarantees. ... Learn More


  8. Noimage


    Cousins to gladioli, these long-lived hardy plants produce clumps of green sword-shaped leaves, with tall, arching spikes of large funnel-shaped blossoms that are a rich, deep burnt scarlet-red, which unusually in this group of plants, face upwards, and appear in mid to late summer. ... Learn More


  9. Datura discolor


    With the largest flowers of any of the Datura species, these have attractive purple throats that contrast brightly with the snow-white trumpet-shaped blooms. Although it performs superbly in full sun and a warm spot, it will grow anywhere that is not cold and damp, and whilst not perennial in habit, it will self seed where it is happy. ... Learn More


  10. Datura double black


    An absolutely fabulous double-flowered variety with large trumpets showing white petals heavily splashed with deepest purple. Its dark foliage will also help it to make a spectacular statement, either as a container plant in the conservatory or warm greenhouse; or in the garden, when it will thrive quite happily outside in warmer zones. ... Learn More


  11. Noimage


    Pretty, bell-shaped pale mauve flowers hanging from long wiry stems from July until August, making it one of the last varieties to flower. This is one of the varieties that must not be allowed to dry out, it can in fact stand at the edge of a pond in place of an iris!! ... Learn More


  12. Draco


    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


  13. Echinacea pallida


    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


  14. Echinops spinossisimum 2


    Certainly the spiniest and most beautifully impressive of all "Globe Thistles". Rarely encountered even on its home in the Greek Islands, this compact plant produces attractive spherical heads with bright sky-blue, protruding flowers. The foliage consists of thick, tough, divided, waxy leaves, which are very dangerously spiked all over, and this plant is best admired and not touched! Very, very few fertile seeds are ever produced, most plants giving no seeds at all, hence the low packet count! ... Learn More


  15. Willowherb


    The tall, pretty pink flower spikes of rosebay willowherb, a useful nectar source for pollinators, are a common sight on railway banks and disturbed woodland in the UK. In a wild cottage garden it is truly impressive, and is able to compete easily with other vigorous specimens, spreading by seed and rhizomes. But in the more restrained environment of a neatly manicured garden its vigour makes it likely to try to take over, so care must be taken situating this plant. ... Learn More


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