Plants

With fresh deliveries every week, our plants and flowers—from popular indoor plants to vibrant exotics to hardy succulents—liven up any space. Search by growing environment or size for more specific results. Please call to see if your favorites are currently in stock.

Cineraria
Dusty Miller are an easy to grow perennial. Dusty Miller is grown for it's silvery-gray, fern-like foliage. Dusty Miller makes terrific border and edging plants, offering a striking contrast to the colorful flowers and green colors of your lawn and garden. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 4 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water them during dry periods, once or twice per week. FERTILIZER: Add a general purpose fertilizer once or twice a month. FLOWERING: If allowed, the plants will produce flowers. Some gardeners pinch off the buds, as they are growing these plants strictly for the attractive foliage. SOIL: Rich, well drained soil is needed. DISEASE: Dusty Miller are resistant to insects and disease. If insect or disease problems occur, treat early with organic or chemical insect repellents and fungicide.
Dipladenia
Dipladenia is in the Mandevilla family but has a decidedly different growth pattern. Mandevilla vines climb up vertical structures to seek the canopy light. Dipladenia is a bushier plant whose stems grow down and hang. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 8 through 11 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Dipladenia is in the Mandevilla family but has a decidedly different growth pattern. Mandevilla vines climb up vertical structures to seek the canopy light. Dipladenia is a bushier plant whose stems grow down and hang. FERTILIZER: Fertilize the plant every two weeks during the growing season, beginning in the spring just after new leaves appear. Apply a 10-20-10 (nitrogen, phosphorous, potassium) water-soluble fertilizer at a rate of 1 tablespoon per 1 gallon of water. Pour the fertilizer directly onto the ground in a ring around the plant's base.  FLOWERING: Blooms wide range of colors. DISEASE: Check the top and bottom surface of the Dipladenia's leaves each time you water for signs of insect damage or populations of aphids, whiteflies and scale. Wash off small populations of these harmful insects with a steady stream of water. Spray the infested leaves with horticultural oil or insecticidal soap to erradicate large populations.
Dusty Miller
Dusty Miller are an easy to grow perennial. Dusty Miller is grown for it's silvery-gray, fern-like foliage. Dusty Miller makes terrific border and edging plants, offering a striking contrast to the colorful flowers and green colors of your lawn and garden. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 8 through 10 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Dusty Miller is drought-tolerant and doesn't grow well in damp, soggy soil. FERTILIZER: Dusty Miller is a light feeder and too much fertilizer may result in a weak, leggy plant that requires more water. It benefits from a light application of a general-purpose, slow-release fertilizer in early spring. FLOWERING: If allowed, the plants will produce flowers. Some gardeners pinch off the buds, as they are growing these plants strictly for the attractive foliage. DISEASE: Dusty Miller are resistant to insects and disease. If insect or disease problems occur, treat early with organic or chemical insect repellents and fungicide.
Heliotrope
Cherry Pie, Mary Fox, White Queen — they all refer to that old, cottage garden beauty, Heliotrope (Heliotropium arborescens). Hard to find for many years, this little darling is making a comeback. Heliotrope flowers were a favorite in grandmother’s garden and heliotrope care a regular part of her summer routine. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 9 through 11 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water regularly and thoroughly. Container grown plants should be watered thoroughly when the surface of the soil just begins to dry. FERTILIZER: Feed your Heliotrope monthly while it is actively growing, using a bloom type fertilizer (7-9-5) according to label directions. FLOWERING: Assorted colors.  SOIL: Well-drained soil is essential to prevent root rot. DISEASE: Spray gomphrena with silicone oil NMI-500 or NMI-15 to prevent cutworms, aphids and beetles.
Hibiscus
Hibiscus are large shrubs or small trees that produce huge, colorful, trumpet-shaped flowers over a long season. Other common names include Chinese hibiscus and tropical hibiscus. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 9 through 11 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: They like to be constantly moist, but not wet. FERTILIZER: Feed twice a month during the growing season and prune as necessary to control plant size and cut back errant branches. FLOWERING: Assorted colors. SOIL: Select a site with full sun and well-drained soil. Hibiscus also adapt well to growing in containers. DISEASE: Check plants periodically for pests such as aphids, white flies, and mealybugs. Use a horticultural oil or insecticidal soap to control these pests.
Hollyhock
Hollyhocks are natives of Asia. They have heart shaped leaves and bloom from July to September in most areas. Tall Hollyhock flowers make great backgrounds, borders, or even fences. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 3 through 10 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water as needed to keep the soil moist at all times. FERTILIZER: Adding a general purpose fertilizer once a month will result in bigger, fuller blooms. FLOWERING: Colors include white, yellow, crimson, pink, rose, and red. SOIL: Hollyhock likes rich, well drained soil. DISEASE: Insects problems are not too common and can be treated with insecticides and insecticidal soaps.
Impetions
Impetions is a Victorian garden favorite. It is a quick growing summer annual flower, with gardenia-like blooms. Continuous blooms grow on top of a bushy plant with glossy leaves. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 9 through 11 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water them during dry periods, once or twice per week. Don't allow the roots to remain wet. FERTILIZER: Add a general purpose fertilizer regularly for optimum growth. FLOWERING: Colors include shades of white, pink, rose, violet, and red. SOIL: Impetions like rich, well drained soil. DISEASE: Insects problems are not too common and can be treated with insecticides and insecticidal soaps.
Lantana
Lantana belong to the verbena family. They grow much taller than the well-known annual verbena, but the small clusters of tubular flowers are similar, and they bloom as freely. The flowers may be red, orange, yellow, white, pink or lavender. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 7 through 11 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Throughout the entire growing season water regularly. Lantana should never dry out. FERTILIZER: In the spring when new growth begins, fertilize lighting using a balanced fertilizer such as 10-10-10. A second application may be required during mid-summer. Lantana respond well to liquid and slow release fertilizers. FLOWERING: Flowers in many different colors. SOIL: Lantana adapt to most soil conditions that bedding plants would grow in but like a slightly acid (6.5 or lower), well-drained soil. DISEASE: Refer to growers instructions.
Lavender
A member of the Mint family, Lavender is the most popular of aromatic herbs. Since ancient Roman times and before, people have loved Lavender for its beautiful, fresh scent. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 5 through 9 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: These plants do well in most soils. FERTILIZER: Add a general purpose fertilizer once or twice during the growing season. FLOWERING: Lavender is attractive with it's grayish foliage. When in bloom, the Lavender scent drifts pleasantly across the yard. SOIL: These plants do well in most soils, but a well drained soil is a must. DISEASE: Contact Grower for instructions.
Lobelia
Lobelia are profuse summertime bloomers. As a matter of fact, these cool weather flowers will bloom all the way to frost. They are a popular, easy to grow annual flower, native to a wide range of North and South America. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 4 through 9 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water frequently during during dry spells. FERTILIZER: For peak performance, add a general purpose fertilizer once a month. FLOWERING: Colors include white, blue, purple, pink, and crimson. Blue is the most popular. SOIL: Lobelias like rich, wet soil. DISEASE: Insects and disease problems are infrequent. Apply insecticides or fungicides only as needed.
Marigold
Marigold plants are a very prolific, easy to grow annual flower. Kids love 'em and adults love 'em too. Marigold flowers are available in a variety of colors, including white, yellow, orange, red and mixed colors. Marigold Flowers will bloom from mid-summer all the way until frost. They can be used for indoor arrangements, but give off a pungent odor that is sometimes too strong indoors. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 9 through 11 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water them during dry periods, once or twice per week. FERTILIZER: Add a general purpose fertilizer once a month. FLOWERING: Marigold Flowers will bloom from mid-summer all the way until frost. SOIL: Marigold plants like rich, well drained soil, but are very tolerant of average to slightly poor soils. DISEASE: Insects largely avoid Marigolds. Insects do not like it's pungent odor. This is why Marigolds make good companion plants. You can even make an insect repellent spray from these plants.
Nasturtium
If there is a secret flower growing in the gardening world, it is Nasturtiums. These easy to grow annuals offer a lot of benefits to you the gardener, and to other plants in your garden. Here are some of the benefits you enjoy with these flowers. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 9 through 11 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Grow them in poor soils and if anything, keep the soil dry. FERTILIZER: Reguar feeding is not necceserry. Contact grower for details. FLOWERING: Nasturtium flowers come in a variety of colors. SOIL: Grow them in poor soils and if anything, keep the soil dry. DISEASE: Contact grower for details.