If your plants are running behind this year, why not see how someone else’s are doing? Scott Arboretum is a good place to start.
Find out about all the easy-care native trees and the best shrubs that welcome an amazing array of birds and butterflies.
Look for the many Fothergilla shrubs on display at the Flower Show this week, then look for a spot, in the sun or part-shade, to plant one in your garden this spring.
David Benner hasn’t mowed his lawn in over 40 years. He doesn’t fertilize, yet his yard is lush and green under shady trees. How’d he do that?
Daphnes are pretty little shrubs that smell spectacular when they flower in the spring, which is why so many gardeners can’t resist them – but they die easily.
No matter how much you love plants, most of us end up with something in our garden now and then that we want to get rid of. Don’t use chemicals. Try this.
Plant sales and floral celebrations are a sure sign of spring.
In cold winters like this, plants – even early bloomers – just wait a little longer.
Despite the damage some sustained this winter, once it gets warmer, trees and shrubs really are able to recover a lot.
Go to the Flower Show for a one-day getaway and come home with ways to get your garden in shape this spring.
Those beautiful red, round winterberries on bare branches are gifts from Nature – for the birds, the squirrels, and for you!
Thinking ahead is a skill worth developing before you plant anything more than an annual – trees, shrubs or perennials – that you want to enjoy for years to come.
By moving plants correctly early in the fall, you have a good chance they’ll be happily leafing out and blooming in their new spots next spring.
In early May, I stuck a Mandevilla in the middle of a shorn shrub, wound the flowering vines up around the barest branches and said, ‘There, that’s better.’
Maybe you’ve had a holly or a spruce or some deciduous tree or shrub in a pot since the spring that’s been doing fine all summer. Time to move it to a bigger pot.