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.

Stachys
Lamb's Ears is a very hardy and strong-growing perennial, with thick white-wooly foliage, valued as a dense, low growing, spreading bedding plant in the landscape. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS USDA hardiness zones: 4 through 7 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water them deeply during prolonged dry spells and then allow the soil to dry before watering them again. Water young plants often enough to keep the soil lightly moist during their first spring. FERTILIZER: Lamb’s ear doesn’t usually need any fertilizer. If the plants aren’t growing well or the color is poor, apply a shovelful of compost in the fall. FLOWERING: The varieties “Big Ears” and “Silver Carpet” have few or no flowers. If you leave the flowers on the plant, clip out the stems once they have finished blooming. SOIL: Established lamb’s ear plants prefer moderately dry soil. DISEASE:Not common. Refer to growers instructions.
Strobilanthes
Persian Shield is a stunning house plant that's a cinch to grow with minimal attention. Its lance-shaped leaves are deep purple and green with a shimmer of silver. The colors lighten as the plant ages. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 8 through 11 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water them deeply during prolonged dry spells and then allow the soil to dry before watering them again. Water young plants often enough to keep the soil lightly moist during their first spring. FERTILIZER: Feed every 2 weeks spring through fall with a balanced liquid fertilizer diluted by half. Fertilize when watering to avoid fertilizer burn. FLOWERING: Light-blue flowers appear in summer. SOIL: Established lamb’s ear plants prefer moderately dry soil. DISEASE: Insect and disease problems are not too common. If insect or disease problems occur, treat early with organic or chemical insect repellents and fungicide.
Verbena
Verbena are natives of Great Britain. These drought-resistant, old-fashioned flowers, sit atop fern-like foliage. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 5 through 10 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water regularly, do not let completely dry out.  FERTILIZER: Add a general purpose fertilizer before planting , especially if the soil is poor.  FLOWERING: Summer and Fall. SOIL: Use well drained soil. DISEASE: Insect and disease problems are not too common. If insect or disease problems occur, treat early with organic or chemical insect repellents and fungicide.
Zinnia
There are many varieties of this showy flower, which blooms in a wide range of colors and sizes from Summer through Fall.. Zinnia plants are easy to grow and start. Most home gardeners grow several varieties from seed. You can either sow Zinnia seeds directly into your flower garden, or start plants indoors. LIGHTING REQUIREMENTS: USDA hardiness zones: 3 through 8 CARE INSTRUCTIONS WATER: Water regularly and let dry out. zinnias do not do well in wet soil. FERTILIZER: Like most annuals, zinnias benefit from regular fertilizer applications. Apply a balanced fertilizer, such as 10-10-10 fertilizer, according to its package directions every three to four weeks during the growing season. FLOWERING: there are many varieties of this showy flower, that blooms in a wide range of colors and sizes, from Summer thru Fall. SOIL: Use well drained soil. DISEASE: Zinnias suffer from a variety of fungal diseases, including oedema, powdery mildew and alternaria leaf spot. In most cases, no cure exists for infected plants. Planting zinnias in only well-draining soil reduces the risk of disease.