Astilbes produce plume-like flowers in white, pink, or red from mid- spring to late summer, depending on the type.
Begonias appear in a variety of shapes and sizes across the botanical galleries, suitable for a wide range of soils and climates. Because of their adaptability, they serve as garden border alchemists, providing a plethora of alternatives.
Use catmint to soften the edge of a border and contrast it with prickly plants like yucca and irises. Its blue and purple flowers go well with pink and yellow blooms.
The spring and summer feathery spikes of small hanging flowers atop coral bells aren't the main draw for the majority of gardeners. As an alternative, its vivid, saturated leaf is used to accentuate the hues of other border plants.
Even while the daylily's dozens of bell-shaped flowers are fleeting, its mounds of emerald leaves make it a reliable edging plant option from spring through fall.
Borders and pathways that have been exposed to the sun enjoy them. The space is claimed by the dwarf varieties, which in the summer show off their lovely, green foliage.
These fascinating animals, along with the hybrids and variants they produce, provide us a gift of flowers from the beginning of December until the end of March. Their blank canvas is the barren scene in the backyard.
Irish moss is an emerald gem that proudly dons the versatility hat. It makes links in the mosaic of your garden walk as it flows between pavers.
Lavender fills the job of edge sensitive in colorful bursts. A low path-lining beauty, it adds a gloss to the grounds.
The front of sun-drenched borders are perfect for adding fall flair with upright sedum species since they grow in vertical clusters.