Bald Cypress
Taxodium distichum
by Peter Gallagher

Learn about the Bald Cypress in this plant profile video.   >> read article
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Daylily
Hemerocallis
by Denise Pugh

Daylilies have been called the “perfect perennial.” They grow in a variety of hardiness zones, soil types, and pH ranges. Sunlight and adequate drainage are the main requirements for daylily success.   >> read article
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Caladiums
caladium bicolor
by Peter Gallagher

Learn about Caladiums in this plant profile video.   >> read article
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‘Ruby Falls’ Redbud
Cercis canadensis ‘Ruby Falls’
by Bob Hill

Gardeners hungry for great plants in small spaces will quickly welcome the ‘Ruby Falls’ weeping redbud (Cercis canadensis ‘Ruby Falls’) into their landscapes.

‘Ruby Falls’, bred at North Carolina State University from other purple-leafed redbuds ‘Covey’ and ‘Forest Pansy’, has the strong pink flowers of its parents – and their deep purple to shiny burgundy leaves that fade to green.   >> read article
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Arum italicum ‘Marmoratum’
by Caleb Melchior

Stunning plants are all well and good. What garden would be without poppies, bearded iris or cherry blossoms? With those flowers, nobody cares if their foliage is scraggly or their form leaves much to be desired. But when the flamboyant flowers are gone, every garden needs good plants that look smart all year round. Arum italicum ‘Marmoratum’ is one of the smart plants. It’s a fantastic four-season perennial with great foliage and easy-going habits ...   >> read article
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‘Black Velvet’ Petunia
Petunia x hybrid ‘Black Velvet’
by Alice Longfellow

‘Black Velvet’ is the latest petunia to hit garden centers and is sure to be a big hit among gardening enthusiasts this spring. This unique black petunia has great potential in the landscape as it looks spectacular mixed with white, yellow and pink colors. Use other colors of petunias or accent ‘Black Velvet’ with delicate flowers like gaura, ‘Snow Princess’ lobularia or euphorbia.   >> read article
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Helleborus ‘Walhelivor’ Ivory Prince
by Chris Nejelski

A new Plant of Merit Introduction for 2011 — and one of the earliest bloomers for spring (I’ve personally seen blooms the end of February). Helleborus ‘Walhelivor’ is commonly sold in commerce by the trade name of Ivory Prince. It was selected in 1995 in Sussex, England, from a controlled breeding program designed to produce new Helleborus sp. plants that exhibited ...   >> read article
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Chartreuse Houseplants
by Chris Baker

The hot plant for January isn’t a plant at all. It’s a color — chartreuse. Chartreuse goes with just about every other color and never fails to brighten up a dark room on a dreary winter day. Fortunately, there are a number of excellent new houseplants that shine brightly in chartreuse.   >> read article
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