top
Previous   1  2  3  4  ...  Next
Rosemary in your Home Garden

With very little effort and not even the best soil, a gardener can grow enough rosemary to supply not only the needs of family and friends, but every restaurant in the area.

Read article
Sunflowers

There are many types of Sunflowers, from the towering Mammoth to the short Elf. Flowers can measure from 4" to well over 12" across.

Read article
How to grow your perennial plants

Burpee's vigorous, field-grown perennials will bloom for many years to come.

Read article
Container Herbs

There's no better choice for container plantings than flavorful herbs such as basil, rosemary, thyme and parsley.

Read article
Growing Peppers

Peppers are a breeze to grow. Basically, you plant them and watch them take off! But, for maximum production, a little pampering helps. Plant peppers in a bed that receives full sun. 

Read article
Planting Hollyhock Flowers

Hollyhock truly is an old garden favorite, with a long blooming season. Usually considered a short-lived perennial in Zones 3-8, but may live for several years if stalks are cut off at their bases after the flowers fade.

Read article
Growing Spinach Seeds

Spinach is a cool season crop, developing at its best when growth is quick and continuous. Provide full sun, cool nights and plentiful water supply.

Read article
Seed Starting Basics

Winter is a fun time of year for gardeners. We get to browse seed catalogs and web sites and dream of bountiful gardens with never a thought for inconvenient truths like digging or weeding.

Read article
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

  • Several options are available to overwinter a favorite geranium. The first is to cut it back and pot it up as a houseplant for the winter to replant outside in the spring. The second is to pull it up, brush off any clinging soil, and hang it upside down in a cool, humid basement until replanting in spring. Or, you can cut 4-inch lengths of new stem and put them in water or damp vermiculite to root. Once rooted, transfer to individual pots and treat as houseplants.