New Seeds This Year

Displaying seeds 61 - 75 of 130 in total
  1. Hedychium stenopetalum


    Snow-white, exceedingly fragrant flowers have a faint greenish-yellow tint to the base, and prominent white or off-white stamens. This rarely-offered Indian native, with big, bold, banana-like leaves, is very easy to grow from seed, and is one of the very tallest of all Hedychium species growing anything up to ten feet (3m) or so tall. Superb for a large garden in a warm climate, or a warm sheltered garden or even a large container elsewhere. ... Learn More


  2. Helleborus kaleidescope


    A generous packet of this exciting mix of Helleborus hybrids and H. x hybridus in a wide range of colours and forms including anemone centred and some double flowered varieties. Colours range from white through yellow to red, purple and black. There are some real little treasures hidden away in here, so off you sow and see what surprises are in store. ... Learn More


  3. Hesperaloe parviflora


    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


  4. Hibiscus acetosella


    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


  5. Hibiscus mutabilis


    Enormous and quite remarkable flowers, (up to 6 inches or 15cm wide) and either single or double, appear profusely from summer until late autumn. The massive blossoms on this fast-growing, RHS award-winning plant undergo a magical transformation, opening pure white or palest pink in the morning before turning hot pink or even red by the evening, all colours together creating a magical, multicolour effect. It will be a gem in the late season garden when it is in full bloom and most other flowers are dying down! ... Learn More


  6. Hollyhock jamboree mix


    A mix of common hollyhock forms in a wide range of colours, with a few of the more unusual species added that have been collected in too small a quantity to list separately. These might surprise you! (eg. A. apterocarpa, kurdica, proloviana, nudiflora). This mix will make for a bright and varied collection of Hollyhocks that will naturalise easily in your garden. ... Learn More


  7. Ipomoea leptophylla


    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


  8. Ipomoea purpurea bohemian shades


    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


  9. Ipomoea quamoclit


    Fiery , star-shaped scarlet flowers open amongst most attractive foliage which is divided into fine slender threads giving a ferny appearance. Vigorous and fast-growing, it flowers all summer long, right into autumn, and is a perfect food plant for butterflies and other pollinating insects. Give it room to grow and watch it head for the sky! ... Learn More


  10. Ipomoea tricolor blue star


    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


  11. Ipomoea tricolor flying saucers


    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


  12. Ipomoea tricolor wedding bells


    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


  13. Kiwi hem 4


    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


  14. Liatris ligulistylis


    A magnet for butterflies, this remarkable perennial bears an upright central stalk holding numerous frilly petalled, darker-eyed mauve flowers. These open steadily from the top and move downwards over several weeks on stems holding long, very narrow leaves, giving an overall most attractive appearance. Definitely a rarely-seen and most attractive conversation piece in any garden, this plant is a good candidate for poor soils and will tolerate light shade. ... Learn More


  15. Ligustrum vulgare flower


    Clusters of fragrant white flowers open from June onwards and matt-black berries ripen in autumn lasting for most of the winter and are popular food for birds. A popular evergreen garden hedging plant, it has small, oval, glossy green leaves and smooth bark. In the wild Privet grows in hedgerows, woodland edges and grassland scrub, usually on well-drained calcareous soils. It is also the main food plant of the Privet Hawk-moth and provides cover for small birds and other animals. ... Learn More


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