Haworthia: An amazing genus of southern African succulents

By |2020-11-19T08:00:48-08:00April 16th, 2020|Uncategorized|

Haworthia is a lesser-known genus in the world of succulents — especially relative to favourites like Echeveria, Aeonium, Agave, and Aloe — but it is a spectacular and fascinating group of small succulent plants with an incredible diversity of structures, patterns, and colours. Haworthia also have cool evolutionary innovations that help them survive in the challenging, semi-arid environments of southern Africa and make them more beautiful and more intriguing.

The Joys of Edible Gardening During a Crisis

By |2021-02-10T08:09:36-08:00April 10th, 2020|Uncategorized|

Edible gardening is fulfilling and inspiring, it provides exercise, gets you outside, saves money, connects you with family, friends, and neighbours, and provides you with delicious produce. In times of crisis, growing your own food becomes all the more important for economic reasons and for psychological and physical health. Learn more about the benefits of edible gardening and get some valuable tips to success.

All About Hellebores

By |2020-11-19T08:04:22-08:00February 25th, 2020|Uncategorized|

Hellebores are an incredible group of evergreen perennials for gardeners from zone 3 to zone 9. In warmer zones, they are winter and early spring-blooming plants providing colour from late November through April. In colder zones, they bloom in late winter and early spring as soon as the snow melts. In any zone they provide interest when most other plants are soundly dormant bringing forth the first major burst of colour for the season.

Hardy Cyclamen

By |2020-08-19T08:03:21-07:00October 18th, 2019|Uncategorized|

Cyclamen is a genus of plants known best for the florist cultivars of large, boldy-coloured flowers and dramatic mottled foliage grown as decorative, seasonal or short-lived pot plants. Many people remain unaware that there are species that are hardy in temperate gardens or that they are in leaf and in bloom in the fall, winter, and early spring!

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