Dart's Gold Ninebark
Summer is hot. Shade trees are cool. Trees in general omit water vapor from their leaves which cools the air. Shade trees offer additional protection to you and your home. You can plant them to sit under and to create a shade barrier from the intense morning and evening sun.
A few tips when planting shade trees: plant in varying sizes. Depth equals oxygenated and cool air. Any tree casts shade, broad coverage is what makes a good shade tree. It takes a while for a tree to be full grown so grow...Read More >>
Native, hardy, uniquely textured foliage, grows large, mahogany wood.
Indigenous peoples used this plant for rope. It has beautiful red flower and is strong which makes it good for rope, cords, clothes, bedding mats etc.
Creeping, extremely hardy.
Blue Arrow Juniper 20 x 3. Click here to see Google images.
Moonglow Juniper 20 x 10. Click here to see Google...Read More >>
You can apply organic Bonide Copper Fungicide as soon as possible after the storm on your plants’ wounds. This will help prevent fungal infections.
Keep as many remaining leaves as possible. If more than half of a leaf is intact, leave it and let it create energy for the plant.
Remove broken and shredded leaves, stems...
Roses are here! Below are some of our top picks and most popular varieties. Click here to see the full rose list for 2018. We carry over 80 varieties! While supplies last.
Type: Hybrid Tea
Color: Ruby Red
Fragrance: Moderate Fruity
Type: Hybrid Tea
Color: Electric deep pink
Fragrance: Sweet Rose
Color: Red with a deep yellow...
What are X-rated plants? Xeric or low-water plants should be part of every Colorado landscape and are rated by their drought tolerance hence where they get their X-rating from. Xeric plants that you can grow in Colorado include trees like Bur Oak and Pinyon Pine, favorite shrubs like Lilac and Spirea, perennials such as Penstemon and Yarrow, and even annuals like Portulaca...Read More >>
The ground is warm and much softer than frozen, spring soil. Your plant material will also be less likely to experience heat stress if you plant now rather than in the summer.
The summer heat causes plants to dry out in more ways than one. Apart from needing more water due to evaporation, plants experience transpiration. Transpiration is how trees sweat by releasing vapor through their leaves. Always keep an eye on the weather...Read More >>
The summer heat has died down. Planting trees and shrubs in the middle of the summer is typically not the best time because you run the risk of your plant material experiencing heat stress. Cooler temperatures also means that you don't have to plant in hot temperatures! Win, win!
The moisture we have been getting combined with the warm temperatures means the ground is soft for planting which lessens your planting labor!
Transpiration...Read More >>