It's a bit woody, has bright pink flowers. I wasn't expecting it to be hardy but it's been here for years and I've forgotten the name
It's only had 2 flowers this year but the leaves are nice.
With luck I'll recognise the name if someone suggests it
I swing between loving the colours and threatening them with the big shredder. This one just earned a stay of execution. The other is on death row
How about a photo. Tomatoes often turn up uninvited
Tasmanian plants less often
Muddle-Up says:I meant the fungi would soon disappear, not the kids and their parents.....Altho' I have to say I'd rather have the fungi! See original post
I meant the fungi would soon disappear, not the kids and their parents.....
Altho' I have to say I'd rather have the fungi!
they don't last long do they. (Fungi)
interesting, we've been sowing bits and pieces to reshape areas of grass, very quick germination so far. I don't expect this lot to be so quick.
I sowed some yesterday.
It's tough stuff. It all comes to a stop when the temperature gets too low but starts again when it warms up.
A couple of years ago I sowed some in November, snow covered it after germination and it carried on after the snow melted
Yes, seed won't germinate dry. First stage of germination is taking in water
Should be posted to a fungi ID site if there are serious concerns.
There were fairies dancing round these but they're camera shy
I think the second may be one of the cultivars of Echium vulgare that's grown as an annual, Blue Bedder is one of them.
No doubt in my mind re the first, the native species Echium vulgare, Viper's Bugloss.