top
Previous   1  2  3  4  ...  Next
On-Deck Sweet Corn
The first sweet corn you can grow in a container! Watch Video
Cover Crops
Fall planted cover crops help your soil and look great all winter. Watch how easy it is to plant. Watch Video
Perennial Hosta for Shade Gardens
Hosta are one of the easiest perennials for shade gardens. They grow bigger and better every year. Watch Video
Planting and Growing Chives
Chives are one of the most delicious herbs. They are very easy to grow in summer and fall and will come back year after year. Watch Video
Planting and Growing Potatoes
Potatoes are fun and easy to grow in the garden and even in containers. Their creamy nut-like flavor is heavenly. Watch Video
Growing Spinach
Quick and easy growing as both a spring crop and a fall crop. Deliciously tangy, fresh or cooked. Watch Video
Bam Basil - the first basil that won't bolt!
This amazing basil resists bolting all summer long. Stays compact too. Watch Video
Growing Tomatoes in Containers
Learn how to grow tomatoes in containers with these easy tips. Watch Video
Previous   1  2  3  4  ...  Next

Personalize Your Site:

Enter your zip code to:

  • Find your growing zone.
  • See best products for your region.
  • Show accurate product shipping dates.
Go
Clear my Zip Code

Gardening Tip of the Day

  • "There are several crocus-like autumn flowers. Their bulbs must be planted by mid August to bloom in October. So order now.
    Autumn crocus, sternbergia, and colchicum flowers all resemble popular spring crocuses. Plant them in a sunny spot in well-drained soil.
    Because of their late-season bloom time, the foliage of these fall bloomers has an unusual schedule. Colchicum leaves emerge in the spring and die down in early summer long before the colchicum flower (leafless) appears in the fall. Sternbergia foliage appears with the bloom, lasts all winter and dies in the spring. The foliage of autumn crocus emerges well after the flowers and lasts into spring.
    Saffron, collected from the fall crocus (C. sativus),is the orange stigma of the plant."