another one for the ignore list, Bye
yes, but see what others think, that's just my opinion
I think I'd take it down to the branching below the red mark, cut it off completely and train the shoot on the left as a leader.
I think we've got your point meanwhileinhell.
Had you noticed that all those plants have been IDd by real people while you're banging on about 'features'
Have you got shares in this meanwhileinhell?
meanwhileinhell says:I cropped your second image so that it was just the red flowers and used that to search, and it looks like it could be Jack In The Pulpit.If using this feature, best to try to use a close up of the flower.See original post
I cropped your second image so that it was just the red flowers and used that to search, and it looks like it could be Jack In The Pulpit.
If using this feature, best to try to use a close up of the flower.
That's the problem with 'features'. You'd need to seed the flowers and leaves for an accurate ID. Jack in the pulpit (Arum maculatum) is just one possibility. Berghill has suggested another, there are others. I will be convinced by such features when I see one differentiate between 2 similar species. That is yet to happen
I like that one in my 'lawn' it goes well with the clover and the bees love it
Sounds like a waste of time and more work creating a new lawn. Not sure how being single comes into it. My marital status doesn't seem to affect my grass cutting.
Hard to access the size but I think it's something smaller than London Pride, maybe some other saxifraga.
How about a photo?
A greater probability is our own native Clematis vitalba, Old Man's Beard. But some garden clematis seed around as well