Wayside Gardens Black Nantucket Decorative Brackets - Set of 2

Complete the look of your Nantucket Window Box with a pair of decorative supports. The curved brackets are the perfect finishing touch to your installation. Made from high quality polyethylene which offers a beautiful finishing touch with a... classy look. Decorative brackets attach easily to the existing wall mount brackets that come with the Nantucket Window Boxes. Includes 2 decorative brackets and 4 mounting screws. Dimensions are 32 x 15.5 x 15.5 Comes with a 15 year limited warranty. Available in red, green, white, black, and clay. read more

Wayside Gardens

Plant Patent # 20,320. Eupatorium grows naturally as a wildflower throughout the eastern US. Commonly known as Joe Pye Weed, these... vigorous plants bear lush flowerheads full of purple florets, including every color tone from a light lavender to a deep royal purple. While the flower heads are of cutflower quality, Eupatorium gets called a Weed because of its leggy habit and vigorous, sometimes invasive nature. Eupatorium Dubium Baby Joe was selected for its more compact, well-behaved habit. The shorter stems keep this Eupatorium from flopping and create a more dignified form in the bed or the back of the border. Baby Joe grows to about 24 inches high and 18 inches wide, and will naturalize through its roots (just slower than its big, brutish cousins). Baby Joe blooms the first year if the seed is sown early enough, and will naturalize freely to increase its glorious show year after year. It is superb for mixed beds and borders, but you may want to plant it in a setting where it can spread. The cut flowers are excellent in the vase, too! Asking only full sun and frequent watering, Baby Joe grows easily and flourishes in most settings! Butterflies flock to it, while deer turn their noses up. Zones 3 to 9. read more

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Plant Patent #11,342. Cultivar Name: Whit IV. Red Rocket® is a delightful small tree for every season, with new red foliage for sp...ring, huge clusters of cherry-red blossoms for summer, and more blooms plus bright orange foliage for fall! Disease-resistant and easy to grow, its the Crapemyrtle youve been looking for. When this tree leafs out in spring, the new leaves are an eye-catching crimson before turning green for summer. The blooms arise in early summer, erupting from fat round buds into giant 8-inch clusters crammed with attention-getting red color. They last for several weeks, only to return in autumn for another big show. And when the first cold weather arrives, the foliage on this tree turns a rich orange! Red Rocket® reaches 20 to 30 feet high and just 8 to 10 feet wide. It has an elegant multistemmed vase shape, or may be trained to one trunk. Thriving in any well-drained soil -- even the poor ones of urban areas -- it asks only for adequate drainage and frequent watering during dry periods. (Drought wont kill this tree, but it does reduce flowering for the season.) It blooms on new wood, but you neednt prune it back unless it becomes too large for your garden. Easy and very low maintenance! Give Red Rocket® full sun. It makes a stunning hedge, growing very quickly. Good anthracnose and mildew resistant make it far more garden-worthy than older varieties, and the color is magnificent! Zones 6-9. Cannot ship to AZ. read more

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A dramatic presence for partly shaded spots, this vigorous shrub arises in the spring as a stand of dark, bamboo-like stalks. It a...rises gracefully and opens arching side-shoots of fern-like fronds to reveal their dusky purple, lance-shaped leaves. By late spring the foliage mostly ?greens out?, and then the blooms begin! Bell-shaped white petals loll from drooping racemes, followed by purple-black berries in late summer. ?Night Heron? seems to offer a gorgeous surprise every time you look at it! This cultivar is named for the dark, mysterious color of the shoots in spring, which resemble the plumage of the Black-Crowned Night Heron. Perfect for woodland planting, ?Night Heron? appreciates the shade of other trees, and it looks stunning as it slowly naturalizes to fill up large swaths. This vigorous shrub was discovered in Sichuan, China by the noted plant explorer Dan Hinkley. Grow ?Night Heron? in humus-rich soil that is well-drained but moist. In the right conditions ?Night Heron? will take off, spreading slowly by rhizomes to form colonies. Evergreen in zones 7-10, ?Night Heron? can also be grown in zones 5-6, where it will go dormant in the winter and require some protection (like a coldframe or a heavy layer of mulch) to keep the roots from freezing. ?Night Heron? is generally untroubled by pests and diseases, but when grown in a moist, shady understory there is always the risks of slugs and fungal leaf spots. Zones 5 to 10. read more

Wayside Gardens

Have you ever dreamed of planting a Dove Tree (Davidia), only to learn that it wouldnt start blooming until it was at least 10 yea...rs old? Even for those of us planting our legacy garden, thats pushing delayed gratification too far! Enter Sonoma, the early-blooming variety with bloom clusters more than twice the size of the species -- as astonishing 10 to 12 inches long! This magnificent flowering tree has blooms -- actually bracts -- like no other. Theyve been compared to handkerchiefs, crepe paper streamers and, of course, doves, for they flutter alluringly in the late spring breezes. No flash-in-the-pan flowers, they begin in late spring and hang on for 2 to 3 weeks. And Sonoma is so much more floriferous than the species that it might as well be a whole new plant! Your tree will simply be draped in color! Even when its not blooming, Sonoma is beautiful. The leaves are broad, oval, and lightly toothed, with soft silky undersides that practically asked to be brushed past! Growing quickly in any sunny location, Sonoma reaches 15 feet tall after just 5 years, and eventually tops out at 20 to 30 feet tall and about 25 feet wide. And the best part is that we will ship you a 2-year-old tree, so you may get blooms the first spring -- certainly the second! -- after planting! Dove Trees have never had it so good . . . nor the gardeners who love them! Sonoma thrives in temperate to warm climates, happy in any well-drained garden soil receiving full sun. It is very tolerant of heat and humidity, needing only water during the summer months and during dry spells. Ideal for the border or as a specimen. Zones 6-8. Note: Because we have such limited quantities of this choice tree, I ask that each customer purchase no more than one, please. read more

Wayside Gardens

Plant Patent Applied For. Remember when Blueberry Sunshine Blue® took the gardening world by storm, with its compact habit, fragra...nt blooms, and abundant berries? Well, now there is a much more beautiful and amazing phenomenon known as the BrazelBerries® -- a collection of edible ornamentals with ever-changing foliage colors, small plant sizes (just right for containers!), and plenty of yummy fruit! Meet Jelly Bean?, one of the blueberries in this exciting new series. Jelly Beans? claim to fame is that its the smallest blueberry plant yet, reaching just 12 to 24 inches high and 12 inches wide. Yet for such a teensy plant, this blueberry is a powerhouse! The new spring foliage emerges a neon-bright shade of green. As it darkens, it acquires streaks and washes of bright red that persist into fall. And in cool climates, summer brings red-edged leaves all season! Meanwhile, Jelly Bean? offers small white blooms in spring, which give way to masses of super-sweet berries in early and midsummer. Their flavor has been compared to grape jelly -- very high in sugars, in other words, and absolutely scrumptious! When the berries sit among the red-tinted foliage, the effect is so ornamental you cant believe its also possible to eat the fruit instead of just admiring it! Caring for Jelly Bean? is easy. It loves acidic soil (pH 4.5 - 5.5 is best) in full sunshine everywhere but the hottest climates. If your soil is more alkaline, amend it with peat moss to increase the acidity. Good soil drainage is essential too. If you are growing it in a container, pick a fairly large one -- anything 16 inches in diameter or larger is preferred, since this perennial will keep setting new canes and spreading. Feed Jelly Bean? as you would an azalea or another acid-loving shrub. In fact, you can even use fertilizers intended for rhododendrons, azaleas, and camellias on your Jelly Bean?! Add a high-nitrogen feed such as bloodmeal to the mix as well. And that timeless home gardeners favorite, coffee grounds, is a great addition to the soil! Feed the plant at the beginning of spring and again later in the season. Water it daily in containers. When winter arrives, it will go dormant, and should be left alone. The following spring, youll begin to see green growth. Midway through spring, when the new growth is well-established, cut away any stems that do not show new growth. Thats all there is to it! If you like Jelly Bean? -- and you will, we promise! -- be sure to try the other BrazelBerries® as well. Developed by the Brazelton family of Oregon -- fruit growers for decades -- they are self-pollinating, so you need plant only one of any of the varieties for fruit. But chances are, once you see the BrazelBerries® in your garden, youll simply have to have several! Enjoy the latest and most exciting phenomenon in edible ornamentals. Bring the BrazelBerries® home! Zones 4-8. read more

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Plant Patent Applied For. Cultivar name: SMSXPM It is a truth universally acknowledged that every northern garden must be in want ...of a Lilac . . . and now there is a splendidly fragrant, pink-flowered dwarf rebloomer prepared to deliver armloads of sweet-scented flowers most heavily in spring, then intermittently in summer and fall! From the same breeding program as Bloomerang® but without the level of nonstop flowering as its cousin, this vigorous and very beautifully mounded shrub sets foliage right down to the ground, creating a hedge or low wall in the sunny garden. The flowers make lovely cuts for the vase, though the hummingbirds and butterflies may require them in the garden. Scent and Sensibility? stands just 2 to 3 feet high, but spreads up to 6 feet wide. Add this fragrant beauty to your landscape for many years of perfect contentment. Zones 3-7. read more

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Plant Patent 23,325. Cultivar name: ZF06-043 Remember when Blueberry Sunshine Blue® took the gardening world by storm, with its co...mpact habit, fragrant blooms, and abundant berries? Well, now there is a much more beautiful and amazing phenomenon known as the BrazelBerries® -- a collection of edible ornamentals with ever-changing foliage colors, small plant sizes (just right for containers!), and plenty of yummy fruit! Meet Peach Sorbet?, one of the blueberries in this exciting new series. Peach Sorbet? is beautiful year-round, but its most dramatic season is undoubtedly spring, when it bursts into leaf with 4 distinct colors: peach, pink, orange, and green. All colors are often present on a single leaf, creating a confetti-like effect of bright, cheery hues in the sunny garden or on the deck, balcony, or patio. White blooms dot the foliage, followed by a generous crop of plump, juicy, richly flavored berries in midsummer. You might think the show is finally over, but as soon as the cooler weather of fall arrives, the foliage changes again. This time the leaves sport deep purple, plum, and magenta tones among the rich green -- strikingly beautiful! It remains on the plant all winter long, adding unusual tones to the grays and browns of December and January days. Peach Sorbet? reaches just 2 to 3 feet high and spreads 2 feet wide -- a good size for a mid to large container, and very showy in any setting. It loves well-drained, rich soil and full sunshine, attracting butterflies with its spring blooms and birds with its tempting berries. You will find it attractive every month of the year, and its easy to grow. Caring for Peach Sorbet? is easy. It loves acidic soil (pH 4.5 - 5.5 is best) in full sunshine everywhere but the hottest climates. If your soil is more alkaline, amend it with peat moss to increase the acidity. Good soil drainage is essential too. If you are growing it in a container, pick a fairly large one -- anything 16 inches in diameter or larger is preferred, since this perennial will keep setting new canes and spreading. Feed Peach Sorbet? as you would an azalea or another acid-loving shrub. In fact, you can even use fertilizers intended for rhododendrons, azaleas, and camellias on your Peach Sorbet?! Add a high-nitrogen feed such as bloodmeal to the mix as well. And that timeless home gardeners favorite, coffee grounds, is a great addition to the soil! Feed the plant at the beginning of spring and again later in the season. Water it daily in containers. When winter arrives, it will go dormant, and should be left alone. The following spring, youll begin to see green growth. Midway through spring, when the new growth is well-established, cut away any stems that do not show new growth. Thats all there is to it! If you like Peach Sorbet? -- and you will, we promise! -- be sure to try the other BrazelBerries® as well. Developed by the Brazelton family of Oregon -- fruit growers for decades -- they are self-pollinating, so you need plant only one of any of the varieties for fruit. But chances are, once you see the BrazelBerries® in your garden, youll simply have to have several! Enjoy the latest and most exciting phenomenon in edible ornamentals. Bring the BrazelBerries® home! Zones 5-10. read more

Wayside Gardens

Blue flowers are rare, but a blue Tulip is rarer still! Magnificent 8- to 10-inch wide, curled and frilled blue-purple petals are ...brushed with mauve, bronze, and purple. A bed filled with these magnificent Tulips looks for all the world like a flock of exotic birds ruffling their feathers in the spring sunshine. Blooming mid- to - late season atop strong, sturdy stems 20 to 22 inches tall, they need a sunny spot in good soil, sheltered from harsh wind and rain to extend the life of their blooms. Our large, 12-cm bulbs will provide plenty of excitement in your spring garden! Zones 3-7. Pack of 10 bulbs. read more

Wayside Gardens

Plant Patent Applied For. Lithodora is known for the brilliant contrast between its dark foliage and its bright blue flowers, and ...Crystal Blue boast some of the largest, most impressive sky blue flowers the Genus has ever known! Great for rock gardens or any patch of open ground, this spreading groundcover is drought tolerant, highly adaptable, and unforgettably beautiful! It needs no fertilizer to thrive, and because it is unpalatable to deer, this low-maintenance Concept Plant is sure to grace your garden for years! Only truly revolutionary cultivars are chosen to be named a Concept Plant. This series features only plants with exceptional new color or form as well as superior adaptability, making these some of the most reliably beautiful cultivars ever grown! Lithodora is exceptionally easy to care for. Vigorous, healthy, and generally untroubled by pests, the only conditions that can tarnish its beauty are cold snaps, which may blacken the foliage, and deep shade, which can cause the plant to grow leggy as it reaches for the light. In either case the solution is the same--just prune back the affected area to keep the plant attractive. And with such a full, vigorous plant to deal with, losing a little is not usually a problem! 1 Quart container. Zones 5 to 7. read more

Wayside Gardens

This tidy, compact cultivar packs big, wild bursts of color! Perfect as a groundcover for the border or as a stand out in containe...rs, Blue Orb? sets large, open flowers with white eyes and dreamy azure petals. These blooms arise all summer, coming on perpetually: whenever one flower starts to fade, a new one opens to take its place. If you remove the faded flowers it will encourage even more repeat blooming! Perfect as a container specimen, front-of-the-border plant, or decorative groundcover, this Bellflower boasts a versatile and positively delightful habit. Blue Orb? lives up to its name, forming a tidy, upright sphere, which holds the blooms upwards for an exceptionally beautiful display. While this plant is vigorous and suitable as a groundcover, it is also very well-behaved, filling its own corner of the garden with color rather than spreading aggressively, like some of its unruly cousins. This easy-going bellflower is not picky about soil: all it requires is that it stays moist and well-drained. Beyond that it will tolerate acid or lime, sand or clay with equal aplomb. And because deer and rabbits tend to pass it over, it will survive in your garden for years of blue beauty! Zones 3 to 9. Unlicensed Plant Propagation Prohibited. read more

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