Poinsettias are originally from Mexico, but their popularity here has a Philly connection.
The Pennsylvania Horticultural Society is helping gardeners make the transition from summer to fall.
Chanticleer, in Wayne, is hosting a Pennsylvania Horticultural Society series on Wednesday evenings from now to October.
If you’re planning on planting trees this spring, the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society is offering inexpensive courses, or you can do a little digging yourself, online.
if you’ve had a bumper crop in your vegetable garden, you can show them off and compete this Saturday at the PHS Fall Garden Festival.
The Pennsylvania Horticultural Society Fall Garden Festival is all day Saturday at the Navy Yard. It’s free to enter and a great day out for all ages.
Members of the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society spent a few hours rejuvenating houseplants for drop-in visitors at PHS’s “pop-up” garden on South Broad Street.
It was all for the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society’s annual “City in Bloom” event.
It’s fun to go behind the scenes, get in early, or be first to see any big event, and this week you can get a special sneak peek of the set up, staging, and serious hard work that makes all the magic happen at the Philadelphia Flower Show.
If you can’t get enough of English gardens, you’ll be glad to know that this year’s Philadelphia Flower Show, called BRILLIANT!, is all about the grand garden traditions of Great Britain.
Lots of trees fell during the hurricane, so first that means clean up, and then, replanting. If you’d like to pitch in, consider becoming a ‘Tree Tender’ for the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society.
A lot at 19th and Walnut, across from Rittenhouse Square where a movie theatre burned down years ago, sat empty until the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society planted a Pop-Up Garden there.
As part of an effort to ‘Plant One Million’ trees across 13 counties in our tri-state area, gardening groups and volunteers will plant more than 100 trees in South Philadelphia this Saturday.
A succulents exhibit marks the start of a new series at the Pennsylvania Horticultural Society harkening back to its 19th and early 20th century history of staging small shows about all manner of plants.
PHS president Drew Becker says the urban oasis produced more than 600 pounds of food since it opened in June.