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Foam Flower – 5 Plants

Perennials

$34.99

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Hepatica Plant – 3 Plants

Perennials

$24.99

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Dutchman’s Breeches – 5 Plants

Perennials

$34.99

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Dwarf Crested Iris- 3 Plants

Perennials

$22.99

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Orange Daylily – 5 Plants

Perennials

$24.99

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Iris Cristata Plant

Perennials

$5.49

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Phlox Plant

Perennials

$5.49

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Red Daylily

Perennials

$6.89

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Goats Beard

Perennials

$6.29

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Golden Ragwort

Perennials

$5.69

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Iris Plant

Perennials

$6.59

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Bell Wort Plant

Perennials

$5.49

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Goldenseal

Perennials

$5.39

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Trout Lily

Perennials

$8.99

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Blue Cohosh

Perennials

$5.39

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Turk’s Cap Lily

Perennials

$6.89

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Celandine Poppy Plant

Perennials

$7.59

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Shooting Star

Perennials

$7.89

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Blazing star

Perennials

$7.89

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Stella De’Ora Daylily

Perennials

$6.59

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Red Trillium

Perennials

$7.49

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Sweet Betsy Trillium

Perennials

$6.79

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Partridge Pea

Perennials

$6.49

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Top 5 Wildflowers For Flower Gardens 

Flower gardens are amazing. They’re a great way to add color and value to your lawn. They can help to improve the bee population, create safe havens for hummingbirds, and even provide you with tasty treats for your next salad! 

 But how do you make your flower garden stick out from the rest? Try adding wildflowers! 

 We’ve done the research and have turned up our top 5 wildflowers for flower gardens. 

 

Day Lilles – A Perfect Wildflower

 

 Day lilies are unique in any garden. They come in a variety of warm tones, from off-white to vibrant red and everything in between! 

 They’re also quick to grow and live long lives. They’re also not very picky, as they thrive in just about any type of soil, don’t mind shade or sunlight, and tend to be pretty resistant to disease and pests! 

 These won’t disappoint, either, as they bloom from mid-summer and continue to bloom into the early fall. 

 Daylilies are true to their names, as each bloom only lasts a day. 

 To keep your plants healthy, be sure to cut off the spent heads and not disturb young buds. 

 

Virginia Blue Bells

 

 Virginia bluebells are wonderful, carpeting flowers. And while they pack a powerful punch, they are relatively short-lived. They grow from mid-spring to early summer, but then they become dormant. (If you’re in an arid area, you will want to continue to water them through their dormant phase to ensure they come back.) 

 These blue beauties are easy once you get the hang of them, but they require full or mostly shade and very humus-rich, moist soil. 

 Don’t let their short bloom put you off – these are excellent bedfellows and give way to a changing look for your garden by planting them with late-blooming flowers during the summer season. 

 

Trilliums

 

 Trilliums are fantastic for estates and long-term gardens. This is because, though they are slow to start, they are incredibly long-lived once they grow. They also tend to multiply, meaning you won’t have to worry about continuing to plant more every year. 

 They tend to like dappled shade, though they need plenty of sunlight in spring. 

 After they flower, their lovely leaves will continue for several months before going back to the ground. They are dormant throughout both summer and fall. 

 This is another flower that loves rich soil and likes to be kept moist. Using mulch on this lovely plant is highly recommended. 

 

Daffodils

 

 These bright flowers come in both white and yellow and tend to love full sun or partial shade. They’re also great for those in colder climates, as they are incredibly winter hardy! They don’t care too much about soil, so long as it’s not too soggy. And they will come back time and again every year all on their own. 

 They get their roots in the fall and go dormant in the winter when it comes to weather. However, you may still see them popping up through the snow. Don’t worry if you do – when we say “cold hardy,” we mean it! 

 These flowers are considered early bloomers, so you can have cheery flowers longer than with others when you plant daffodils. 

 

Cardinal Flowers 

 

 Cardinal flowers are stunning, with their spiky, deep red petals and bright green foliage. These attractive flowers aren’t just appealing to humans – they will bring butterflies, bees, and hummingbirds to your garden! 

 They’re also very thoughtful as they will reseed themselves each year, rather than making you do all the hard work! 

 Different Native American tribes also used these gorgeous flowers to treat everything from fever to cramps and even create love charms. 

 These beautiful blossoms last from July to September and enjoy very wet soils. They naturally grow by rivers and marshes, so you’ll want to make sure that you keep the soil wet and put some mulch down to ensure it stays moist.