Your garden still has room to grow. Rob Proctor explains in detail everything you need to know about late flowering plants.
DENVER – People who buy their plants in May and June will find gardens that look good in May and June but grow in the summer heat. It takes patience and planning to achieve great results throughout the growing season. It is important to wait for late flowering.
If you are frustrated with your efforts to grow a tropical hibiscus, try the stronger ones. They begin to sprout in mid-August and continue for a month or more. The plants are really strong and bloom like dinner plates. The flowers are red, pink or white or a combination. Some strong hibiscuss, such as Starry, Starry Night, have dark, purple leaves that provide a wonderful backdrop for spectacular flowers. They are easy to grow.
The tallest garden flocks are the permanent boundary work horses. They have been blooming for weeks with large heads of small individual flowers. The sweet aroma only accentuates the pink, white, lava, purple, or coral flowers. Flaxes are strong and require little care.
The cannons are in better condition at the end of the summer. Their large leaves give a bold statement and support amazing colors in a variety of colors. Cans are not strong and should be dug after the ice.
Coliseum leaves are incredibly diverse and beautiful like any other flower. They make large container plants on their own or in combination with other plants. Many colitises grow in the sun, while others prefer shade. You need to know which ones to buy. Colis is easy to grow and carefree. The best part is that you can cut down before the first snow, prune in the water, and have dozens of new plants for next year.
Calcium is a large herb that takes a short time to reach full speed. The leaves are very complex and large, from salmon, pink and red to pure white. They all have beautiful green blood vessels. Calcium works only in the shade or in the morning sun.
Achimens also grows in the shade. This unusual plant grows from small rhizomes and produces beautiful flowers in silver. Achimenes Mexico is especially beautiful with 10-inch trunks with lavender-blue flowers. Other species produce pink, violet, or white flowers. After the frost, you can store the pots in a cool, dark room in the winter without disturbing them and reactivate them in the spring.
Additional Proctor Garden
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