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ANNUALS

ANNUALS

Keep in mind not all flowering plants are annuals, some are perennials.  The difference is annuals are one-season plants that die when it gets cold.  You replant them every year.  Perennials appear to die when the temperatures drop, but their roots are actually hibernating and will produce new plants in the spring. With annuals you start with a new plant palette every growing season. 

PERENNIALS

PERENNIALS

GORGEOUS

HANGING BASKETS

VEGETABLE GARDENING

You don’t have to have a huge green thumb or an aversion to store-bought veggies to enjoy your own home vegetable garden. What tastes better than an heirloom tomato, or any homegrown vegetable? It doesn’t matter if you’re just starting a vegetable garden or looking to dig deeper. Here, you’ll find plenty of information, from a vegetable gardening overview, to organic vegetable gardening, harvesting techniques, pest and disease control, and much more.

What’s the big difference between an annual and a perennial? Annuals die when it gets too cold out. Perennials appear to die when the temperatures drops, but they’re actually hibernating. Beneath that dead-looking clump of stems, leaves and blooms are hardy roots that will produce a new plant come spring.

Perennials are a flower garden’s backbone.  They are easy-care, dependable performers that provide years of beautiful color, texture and form. 

Brightening Days with Beautiful Flowers

Guaranteed Satisfaction | Annuals, Perennials, Herbs, Vegetables, Grasses