Liriodendron says:I've had D.lutea for 11 years and it's still going strong. See original post
I've had D.lutea for 11 years and it's still going strong.
with that one I've lost track of how old the plants are, it's a good seeder
D. grandiflora has been the longest survivor for me.
There are always seedlings though, like the D. purpurea.
do you mean varieties of our native foxglove?
Or the ?perennial but tender hybrids Illumination Pink etc?
Or other species of digitalis, like D.lutea and D. grandiflora
Yes, that's always puzzled me Liri. I usually get shot down when I say they're just more chemicals.
Bobby Spray says:If there was any evidence of a link between cancer and Glyphosphate the EU would have banned it long ago. See original post
If there was any evidence of a link between cancer and Glyphosphate the EU would have banned it long ago.
Like tobacco was banned when a link was found. Yes of course they would
the bark is the most important part of a tree, it's where the water and nutrients are transported. If much is missing the tree won't survive
broad leafed thyme is just a thyme with broader leaves than some of the others. I don't think you'll get a more precise name than that. If it was one that had a cultivar name it would have been sold as that.
one of the reasons for the mixes is that unless a single colour is grown in isolation you can't guarantee the colour of the offspring. Bees etc mix up all the pollen.
A spectacular plant is no good if not spectacular
Ladybird4 says:Oh what a great shame. Will you try again?See original post
Oh what a great shame. Will you try again?
sometime maybe. I don't find they always come through winter and I kept them potted in the cold GH the winter before the good display.A bit of a faff