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1920x1080 HD Awesome Spring Garden High Quality...

There's nothing like having homegrown vegetables right at your back door, and spring is the perfect time to prepare your beds for vegetables. If this will be your first vegetable garden, you may find Getting Started with Your Vegetable Garden very helpful.

1920x1080 HD Awesome Spring Garden High Quality...

You can plant seeds directly in the soil, use transplants, or start your own transplants six to eight weeks before planting time. For spring gardens in North and Central Florida, the planting time for most frost tender plants is in March. If you plant earlier, be prepared to cover your tender vegetables to protect them from late frosts. Frost hardy vegetables may be planted much earlier. Of course, in South Florida, you can plant "spring" vegetables in the fall and winter, up until February or March. Plant early enough so that your vegetables have time to mature before the heat of summer kicks in.

The hyacinth is one of those instantly recognizable spring bloomers, cheering up early and mid-spring gardens with a lovely sweet fragrance and a host of yummy colors. These bulbs typically grow 10 to 12 inches tall with small clusters of flowers along sturdy stems, in shades of pink, blue, purple, red, white, coral, and yellow. Give them full sun to partial shade, well-drained soil, and watch them take off in your garden! USDA Hardiness Zones 4-8.

Winter Aconite bulbs really do bloom in late winter, or very early spring. They have gorgeous buttercup yellow flowers that sit right atop green palm-shaped, low-growing leaves. Hard to find, but easy to grow, these super early bloomers always brighten up the spring garden.

Could it really be spring without tulips? Early blooming tulip bulbs love the sunshine and can grow to be 8 to 18 inches tall. There's a tulip for everyone with the huge array of colors, patterns, and styles available. These beauties will show off your gardening abilities and are gorgeous in cut flower arrangements.

If you love cheerful colors with sweet fragrances try our Narcissus Classic Trumpet Daffodil mix. It is a garden favorite and super durable. Here is the Daffodil bulb planting guide so your garden looks perfect in the spring.

The fragrant, starry spring blooms of Ipheion bulbs give rise to the common name of Starflowers. They flower starting in early spring right up until the heat of summer sets in. Highly resistant to deer and rabbits, Starflowers twinkle in the garden bed, rock gardens or patio containers. Plant the Wish Upon a Starflower mix for a beautiful blend of colors.

Glory of the Snow blooms in very early spring. Mix the starry blues, pinks and whites for a delightful garden! Deer resistant, squirrel resistant, cold-hardy naturalizers. We're partial to the Spring Singalong Mix.

Now is the time to come to Winterthur and enjoy the early spring bloom. White and pink magnolias and pink cherries are in full bloom along with native dogwoods and redbuds ready to pop. Virginia bluebells, lavender and white Italian windflowers, yellow forsythia, and lavender rhododendrons can all be found blooming throughout the garden. At the March Bank, look for early spring wildflowers such as yellow bellwort, white spring beauty, and cutleaf toothwort. Azalea Woods is filled with white trilliums, mayapples, and yellow primroses. Make a special trip to the Sundial Garden to see blooming shrubs such as white spirea, flowering quince and early lilacs. Notice the deep pink crabapple at the edge of the Pinetum with a beautiful drift of pale blue starflower nearby. The Pinetum has flowering quince in shades of pink, red and white. There are spectacular drifts of daffodils along the Front Drive and also at Magnolia Bend and Sycamore Hill. Spring is a great time to come and enjoy the Winterthur Garden!

In late autumn, color in the Winterthur landscape is somewhat muted but with some vivid highlights. The view of the surrounding woodlands and the garden from such areas as the front drive, Oak Hill, Magnolia Bend, and the back drive are simply breathtaking. A few areas not to be missed are Oak Hill with bronze photinias and kousa dogwoods, the Quarry Garden with the reds of the black gum trees and dogwoods and rust-colored witch-hazels and the Winterhazel Walk with the beautiful combination of the golden winter-hazel and crimson azalea foliage. Be sure to see the spectacular orange-red Japanese maples at the Visitor Center and Magnolia Bend. In addition to foliage color, fruit color plays a part in our fall display. At the Enchanted Woods turnaround, catch a glimpse of the collections of purple and white beautyberries, and yellow-fruited viburnums. And on Oak Hill, there is the combination of yellow hardy-oranges, purple beautyberries, and red-orange tea viburnums. As autumn comes to a close, take this last time to enjoy a relaxing stroll through the Winterthur Garden.

Are you looking to add color and life to your yard this spring? A blooming spring garden is a perfect way to do it! Here, we will give you tips for getting started, choosing the best flowers, and sharing a beautiful spring garden. So whether you're a gardening novice or a green thumb, read on for everything you need to know about planting a blooming spring garden!

After you have selected the perfect location for your garden, it is time to prepare the soil. If you use a raised bed, fill it with a high-quality potting mix or topsoil. If planting in an existing bed, improve the soil by adding organic matter such as compost or manure.

When choosing flowers for your spring garden, it's essential to consider the colors and fragrances you want. Some flowers are more vibrant, and some have a more potent scent. Think about what kind of atmosphere you want to create in your garden, and choose flowers to complement it.

Another important consideration when choosing flowers for your spring garden is bloom time. You'll want to select a mix of early-, mid-, and late-blooming varieties so that there's always something in bloom from early spring through late summer. This will give your garden a more extended season of interest.

Finally, when selecting flowers for your spring garden, choose a mix of perennials, annuals, and biennials. Perennials return year after year, while annuals only last for one season. Biennials bloom for two years and then die off, but they often self-seed, so you may get new plants popping up even after the parent plant has died off.

Daffodils are famous for gardens and landscapes due to their easy care and naturalization ability, meaning they can multiply and spread over time. They prefer well-draining soil and full sun to partial shade and should be planted in the fall for blooming in the spring. Daffodils are also deer-resistant, making them an excellent choice for gardens in areas with a high population of deer.

Cosmos are another cheerful addition to the spring garden, with their pretty daisy-like flowers in shades of pink, white, and yellow. These annuals are easy to grow from seed and make excellent cut flowers. Cosmos prefer full sun but will tolerate some light shade.

Many beautiful and easy-to-grow flowers are perfect for planting in the spring. From daffodils and tulips to marigolds and lantanas, there are options for every gardener's preferences and needs. These flowers add color and beauty to the garden, attract pollinators, and even have medicinal uses. Planting spring flowers is a great way to welcome the new season and bring joy and beauty to your outdoor space. These flowers are all beautiful, fragrant, and easy to care for, so you're sure to have success with them in your garden!

Meanwhile, early March is also a great time to start spring crops indoors. Timing is everything here. The goal of starting your own vegetable transplants is to grow healthy young plants that are mature enough to withstand outdoor conditions without letting them overgrow their containers. Plants left in their trays too long will become rootbound and nutrient-stressed, making them vulnerable to transplant shock when planted in the garden. Vegetable starts available at garden centers often fall into this category, as they usually have been sitting on shelves for weeks, possibly deprived of water and nutrients. Such severely stressed young plants are not set up to be successful in your garden, so starting your own vegetable transplants is usually a better way to go.

Shortly following an initial round of spring sowings, most summer crops can also be started indoors from mid- to late March. Tomatoes, peppers, and eggplant take six to eight weeks from seed and will be ready to transplant in May. Cucumbers, zucchini, squash, and melons grow very quickly, ready to transplant after just three weeks. Sow them indoors in late April for May transplanting. Alternatively, these squash family crops are sensitive to transplanting and perform better when directly sown into the garden after the danger of frost has passed in May.

As you work in the garden, be careful not to damage any newly emerging foliage, especially from spring bulbs and other early emerging perennials like catmint, daylily, columbine, and poppy. Never work in the garden when the soil is wet as it can cause a lot of soil compaction.

Most perennial gardens in Iowa do not need a lot of fertilizer. A soil test will tell you where and how much may be needed. In spring as the new growth emerges is the best time to apply fertilizers around the base of perennials. Use an all-purpose fertilizer and lightly work it in the top layer of soil.

Nothing marks the end of winter like a cheery spring flower. From the first snowdrops and daffodils to primroses and hellebores, spring flowers are used by gardeners as a 'spring marker' to count down the days until temperatures increase again and we can spend more time in our gardens.

This beautiful British native primrose is one our most well-loved spring flowers, with its pale yellow blooms and fresh green, crinkled leaves. Over the years, primroses will grow into clumps that can be divided and replanted around the garden, for a larger display. Primroses will also self-seed in the right conditions, lending a natural look to your garden borders. Cultivated forms, known as 'polyanthus' are also available, and flower in a variety of colours including bright purple, red and pink. 041b061a72




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