Are you looking to go chemical-free in your garden, but you don’t want to give up on growing gorgeous roses? We hear you. The 23 options in this guide can thrive without the use of chemical sprays like fungicides and pesticides. Learn about standards like Knock Outs and lesser-known roses like ‘Distant Drums.’
Apples, peaches, and cherries get all the attention from home gardeners, but plum trees are fabulous and deserve more love. They’re highly productive and easygoing, requiring minimal care to give you bushel after bushel of fresh fruits. Plus, growing your own lets you raise varieties you can’t find in stores.
Horseradish has a famously pungent and spicy root, but most people don’t know that the edible leaves and flowers are every bit as delicious. The only way to get them, for the most part, is to grow your own. It’s incredibly easy, so long as you can provide a deep bed of loose soil and the right amount of moisture.
Pink roses run the gamut from nearly white to practically purple and everything in between. Some are striped, others are speckled, and some have an ombre effect, dark at the center and fading to a pale exterior. Some even have multiple hues. Our list shows off 29 of the toughest, most reliable options on the market.
There is nothing more perfect than a honey-sweet, berry-bright fig fruit fresh off the tree and still warm from the sun. If you live in Zones 6-10, you can grow your own fig trees, even if you only have a small space, and enjoy these treats once or twice a year, since many types give you not one but two crops annually.
If you’re seeing lots of straight, upright branches forming on your apple tree, they’re likely water sprouts. These growths are a sign of trauma, and you need to deal with them as soon as possible – they aren’t good for the growth of your tree, and they can reduce your harvest. Learn how to identify and remove them.
Oxalis is underappreciated. It makes an amazing ground cover, lawn replacement, and edible herb. It can fill a shady spot with color, or thrive in full sun. Or even amp up a dish with a citrusy crunch. There are lots of good options, but this guide helps you narrow it down to 13 of the most fantastic ones. Read more now.
Have you ever wished you could grow impatiens in full sun? Or have you struggled with deadly downy mildew disease on your impatiens? Maybe you just want a bigger plant with larger flowers? Then you should check out New Guinea impatiens! This guide explains all you need to know to grow these tough, prolific flowers.
If your jasmine plant starts dropping leaves, this is a sign of a problem that needs to be addressed. It might be as simple as overwatering or as severe as fungal wilt, but the first step is determining the root cause. This guide will help you to figure out why your jasmine is dropping its leaves so you can fix it.
Plant propagation can be a mysterious process, and that’s especially true of unusual plants like magnolias – these prehistoric plants have evolved some pretty unique parts. If you’ve ever wondered how to harvest and grow magnolia seeds, this guide walks you through the process from start to finish. Read more now.
A septic field is a necessary evil but it doesn’t need to be an eyesore. Most people opt for a lawn to cover their field, but there are many other options. While you don’t want to plant any trees or shrubs over the area, you can plant something pretty. This guide gives you 21 options for dressing up your drainage area.
If a lettuce plant flowers, this means its life is almost over. It’s setting seed and getting ready to die. Also known as bolting, there are things that you can do to avoid premature flowering. Learn what causes it, and what to do if bolting happens in your lettuce patch. Read more now in our guide to bolting lettuce.
There are few words that rose lovers dread more than “black spot.” Just the sight of a few black-speckled leaves is enough to strike terror in the hearts of rose gardeners. This guide explains how to identify, prevent, and deal with black spot disease on roses. We even cover a few resistant roses worth checking out.
Zucchini is a must-have in any veggie garden because it’s tasty, prolific, and easy to grow. But zucchini can be plagued by some nasty diseases that can reduce your harvest, or even kill your plants entirely. We’ll show you how to deal with diseases caused by fungi, bacteria, and viruses – and how to prevent them in the future.
If you’re looking for a medium-sized tree that is pest and disease resistant, a pollinator magnet, useful in the kitchen and the yard, and downright stunning when in bloom, then the hawthorn is for you. With dozens of species and cultivars available to grow at home, there’s one that’s perfect for your garden space.
If you love homegrown zucchini but have no room in your garden, did you know you can grow it in containers instead? This summer squash is easy to grow and provides you with an abundant harvest. Learn how to plant and grow zucchini in pots and containers for the fresh, homegrown taste of summer. Read more now.
Beet flavors run the gamut from mild and earthy to bright and sugary sweet. If you prefer the latter, there are many things you can do to nurture a sweeter root in the garden. This guide explains the mechanism behind what creates sugar in beets and how you can grow sweeter beets to please the sweet tooths in your life.
Marigolds have a reputation for being fabulously problem-free, and they usually are. But they’re not completely immune to pathogens. If your plants are starting to look a little less than perfect, it could be due to something like root rot or leaf spot. Read our guide to learn about marigold diseases and how to deal.
Fuchsias are fabulous, with their colorful, distinctively-shaped flowers. But they can be downright depressing if they won’t bloom. This can be caused by several issues, all of them solvable. If your fuchsia isn’t blooming, is it due to disease, pests, light problems, or deadheading issues? We’ll help you figure it out.
If you want a flower that’s so eye-catching it’s impossible to ignore, dinnerplate dahlias are truly unmatched. The blossoms are positively huge, with fascinating whorls of petals in colors ranging from white to fuchsia to nearly black. Learn how to grow these massive, beautiful blooms in this comprehensive guide.
Want to know when the right time is to pluck those piquant fruits from your gooseberry bushes? What’s the best way to get the fruit from those spiky plants and into your mouth, anyway? This article will give you all the details you need to enjoy your harvest, plus recipes for using up all those tasty fruits.
Zucchini are famously prolific, but that doesn’t mean they’re without their share of potential issues. You might be facing yellowing leaves, falling flowers, or pest problems. If you’re having trouble with your zucchini, learn about 11 common problems, how to identify what’s going wrong, and what to do to fix it.
Currant fruit flies can ruin a gooseberry or currant harvest in a hurry. That’s why it’s essential to know how to identify and get rid of these devastating maggots. Each larva can eat through an entire berry and each fly can lay hundreds of eggs. This guide has all you need to know to keep them under control.
Aspidistra elatior, also known as the cast-iron plant, is every bit as indestructible as its name implies. It can withstand drought, low light, low humidity, and a lack of nutrients. Its only weaknesses are too much direct sunlight and soggy roots. If you have a brown thumb, this plant is about to become your new BFF.
Don’t have a big area to plant your dream dahlia garden? No problem, grow your dahlias in containers. These cottage garden favorites lend themselves nicely to potting so you can enjoy their incomparable beauty even if you’re short on space. This guide explains how to plant and care for dahlias in pots. Read more now.
Looking for a quick-growing veggie that’s versatile in the garden? You should check out radishes. They couldn’t be easier to grow and they are completely edible from root to tip. Some are ready to eat in just a few weeks and they’re generally untroubled by pests. Read about raising radishes in this comprehensive guide.
Is there anything more devastating than buds dropping from your fuchsia plants? You start to get super excited for the beautiful flowers to put on their summer show, but before they do, they fall to the ground. This guide helps you figure out why it’s happening and how to stop it so you can enjoy your flowers.
Looking for a fragrant herb that smells heavenly, attracts beneficial pollinators, is a cinch to grow, and can tame upset tummies? How about one that’s tasty in cocktails, candies, and savory dishes too? It’s time to try spearmint! Ready to learn how to grow this aromatic, hardy perennial herb? Read more now.
Roses make a bold statement when you grow them in containers. The decadent scent and elegant blossoms are brought closer to our senses in pots. This guide will help you understand how to plant and care for potted roses, including pruning and fertilizing. We’ll also help you pick a few of the best varieties for pots.
There are hundreds of fabulous fuchsia varieties out there, from trailing to upright kinds and simple to full and frilly double flowers in multiple colors. The hardest part is choosing just one. This guide has 17 of the best options, from popular types to lesser-known varieties that can handle cold and resist disease.
No doubt you’ve seen shrub roses, but did you know they can also be climbers or ground covers? Roses come in a number of different growing styles, including bushy, rambling, or even tree shapes. This guide will walk you through all the different styles so you can better narrow down what will work for you in your space.
Nasturtiums are multipurpose plants that can help to control pests in your garden the natural way, without chemicals. You can use them as trap crops or to repel unwelcome insects. This guide shows you everything you need to know about using nasturtiums to control 7 common garden pests, such as squash bugs and aphids.
Larches are deciduous conifers that have dramatic fall foliage and colorful cones. Because of their unique, elegant appearance, they draw all the attention in the garden. But their pretty looks hide a tough, resilient interior. They’re disease resistant, extremely cold hardy, and tolerant of drought, heat, and fire.
Ornamental alliums are versatile plants that add an architectural element to the garden. They’re also incredibly varied, with blossoms that may look like little yellow starbursts or others with purple softball-sized flower heads. Plus, they don’t require much maintenance. If you like the sound of this, then read on!
Agretti isn’t well-known as a garden vegetable, but it deserves to be. It’s super flavorful, like a savory mix between seaweed and spinach with a crisp crunch. It’s super easy to grow, with few pests or diseases to worry about. The biggest challenge? Getting the seeds to germinate. This guide will help you succeed.
Wisterias come in a range of exciting varieties, including native types that won’t become invasive, but still grow quickly and well. They can have white, pink, purple, lavender, or blue blossoms. Some bloom once, and others return for a second flush later in the year. Meet 17 of the best options in this guide.
Marjoram is oregano’s more refined cousin, with a subtle woodsy, sweet flavor that is equally delicious raw in a salad or as a seasoning on chicken. This sun-loving herb isn’t too fussy and it works well in containers. If you’re looking for something a little less common to round out your herb garden, read more now.
A plant that seeds itself and returns the following year is a treat for gardeners who don’t have the time or money to fill a large garden area. You can encourage them to spread into new spots or just let them do their thing. This guide introduces 29 of the best ornamental perennials that will self-sow in the garden.
There are hundreds of magnolia species and even more hybrids and cultivars out there, so choosing the perfect one can be difficult. This guide explores 23 of the best magnolia varieties, from petite shrubs to massive trees, and everything in between. Find magnolias that thrive in the cold or that flower profusely.
If you know, you know. Real wasabi is way better than the neon green horseradish stuff that most sushi restaurants give you. This guide helps you grow wasabi no matter where you live. Learn about planting and care, plus new ways to use fresh wasabi, and how to deal with any problems that pop up along the way.
Sweetbay magnolias bloom for a long time with lots of intensely lemon-scented flowers. They’re also fairly easy to care for, and will even thrive in boggy areas where other plants quickly drown. There are many new and exciting cultivars to choose from. Learn all about growing these magnificent shrubs and trees.
Tomatoes come in a huge range of colors and flavors, and the pigment influences how a tomato tastes. Black ones are complex and smoky, reds offer a balance of sweetness and acid, and yellows are mostly sweet. This guide explains how color impacts flavor so you’ll know what to expect when you pick up that striped fruit.
If you want to grow show-stopping roses, you’re going to need to know all about deadheading. Understanding why we deadhead, when to do it, and most importantly, the right way to go about it, is key to making the most of your rose bushes. This guide explains all the ins and outs to make you a true deadheading expert.
Love roses but hate how difficult they can be to grow? There’s an option that doesn’t need winter protection and resists all those common rose pests and diseases. Rugosa roses are beautiful on the outside but hide a tough interior. Learn how to plant and care for tough, hardy, and resilient rugosa roses.
Elderberries need extra nutrients if you want a healthy shrub, large flowers, and an abundant harvest. And that means fertilizer. But when is the best time to add fertilizer to your plants, and what kind should you use? Discover how and when to fertilize your elderberry shrubs with this guide. Read more now.
Once you’ve mastered cultivating orchids, the next step is propagating them from seed. This isn’t a task for beginners – it’s a major challenge! This guide walks you through the entire process to help make it easier and set you up for success. It really is possible to grow orchids from seed. Here’s how.
Rose rust is becoming more and more common, and it’s challenging to deal with. Once it takes hold, it can be downright impossible to eliminate. This explains how to identify and deal with this fungal disease, including some excellent resistant options, so you can enjoy your roses without the rust drama.
Nutritious and oh-so-delicious, blueberries are the perfect plant for your berry patch. On top of the famous fruits, the plants themselves are quite beautiful, with intense red foliage in the fall and highly fragrant blossoms in the spring. In this guide, we’ll show you how to plant, grow, and help these bushes thrive.
‘Delicata’ squash is delicate and delicious when it comes to the texture and flavor, but there’s nothing delicate about it in the garden. It’s disease-resistant and resilient, and one plant will give you a massive harvest. Learn about planting, caring for, and using up all your glorious ‘Delicata’ squash in this guide.
Companion planting can reduce the need for chemicals to keep your garden happy. They can repel pests, add nutrients to the soil, and provide other benefits. The wrong plants can do the opposite, attracting bad bugs, depleting the soil, and wreaking havoc. Here are the best and worst companion plants for zucchini.
If you love the blossoms and fruits of the beautiful elderberry but don’t have space in the garden, why not grow it in containers instead? Elderberry is a vigorous grower and will thrive in pots as long as you keep a few tips in mind. Learn how to grow and care for elderberry shrubs in containers. Read more now.
Even if your soil isn’t absolutely perfect, you can still grow and enjoy blueberry bushes. Gardener’s Path explains how to lower soil pH for the long-term so your blueberries can really thrive. This comprehensive guide helps you sort out your soil situation so you can start enjoying the delicious fruits. Read more now.
Looking for a squash that produces massive fruits that are full of dense, sweet flesh? How about one that is resistant to disease and thrives in hot temperatures? It’s time to learn more about delicious calabaza squash, an heirloom type that originated in South America and is gaining in popularity. Read more now.
If you love a redbud, with its bright spring color and glossy, elegant leaves, then you’ll go wild for Lavender Twist®. It’s a weeping type with even more blossoms per inch than the species, vibrant fall color, and zig-zagging branches, giving you four-season interest on a compact, tough plant. Read more now.
The Chelsea chop isn’t some fashionable new haircut. It’s a tried-and-true way to prune your plants in the spring to maximize blossoms, extend bloom times, and help prop up droopy flowers. It’s simple to do, but timing is key – it can only be done during a few weeks in the spring or you risk doing more harm than good.
Borage is an easy to grow herb with tasty leaves and pretty, edible blossoms that attract a variety of pollinators. It can also be used as a cover crop in the garden. It’s easy to start from seed, if you keep a few points in mind. Learn how and when to plant borage seeds to enjoy this herb in your landscape.
Tree roses are the crown jewel in a garden. They make an impressive impact with their stand-out shape and stunning floral display. That is, so long as you know the right way to plant, prune, and care for these beauties. In this guide, we’ll give you all the info you need to make your roses as pretty as they can be.
Lovage doesn’t get the attention in the home garden that it deserves. Its flavor is fresh and herbal, and cultivation is fuss-free. It self seeds without being invasive and attracts beneficial insects. It also has some medicinal properties. What’s not to love? Read more now to learn how to grow and care for lovage.
Redbuds aren’t just for those who want pink flowers in the early spring. They come in all shapes and sizes, with variegated leaves, white blossoms, or zig-zagging branches for year-round interest in the garden. In this guide, we talk about 21 of the best redbud varieties, including both western and eastern types.
Swiss cheese plants make an impressive statement in any space with their massive leaves and dramatic fenestration. But these showstoppers aren’t demanding, giving you a lot of showy bang for your buck. This guide will help you to encourage those characteristic leaf holes, and learn how to make your plant climb.
Don’t say goodbye to spring flowers like lilacs, clematis, and magnolias once they start to fade away as summer approaches. These 19 reliable plants will rebloom for a second (or even third or fourth) showing of blossoms in the same growing season. Learn more about flowers that will rebloom in this guide.
Redbud trees have a well-deserved reputation for offering up stunning spring color and elegant heart-shaped leaves on a disease-resistant tree. Now, make it more compact and early blooming. Take all that and sprinkle in a little extra drought tolerance on a plant that is happy in the heat, and you’ve got ‘Oklahoma.’
Do you know who loves tulips just as much as you do? Deer, that’s who. They love the bulbs, leaves, and blossoms more than just about anything else. They’ll go out of their way, through deterrents and from afar, to find and eat tulips. In this guide, we’ll explain how to enjoy your tulips while keeping the deer away.
Petunias are known for their long-lasting, vibrant flowers and for being resistant to pests and disease. It’s no wonder they’re so popular. Looking for a little crimson? Longing for some speckled cardinal blossoms? In this guide, we share 17 red petunia options that will add bold color to your garden all season long.
Coneflowers are a triple threat. They’re easy to grow, undeniably pretty and they’re also useful in the medicine cabinet, as you probably know. You can even make use of echinacea in the kitchen, which may come as a surprise to you! Ready to add these North American native beauties to your garden? Read more now.
If you’re looking for low-maintenance color in a majestic display, check out magnolias. They come in tree and shrub forms, and there are hundreds of species that can tolerate a huge range of temperatures. It’s safe to say that nearly anyone can find one for their space. Learn all about growing magnolias in this guide.
Would you pick spicy over sweet any day of the week? Do you bypass the bells and buy handfuls of habaneros instead when you head to the grocery store? When someone warns you their stuffed jalapenos are spicy, do you chuckle? If you’re someone who likes it hot, learn about growing and raising chili peppers in our guide.
Have a rose bush that;s growing in the wrong place? You don’t have to live with it. Instead, move your plant to a better spot in the garden. We’ll help you dig up and transplant your rose so it can thrive. From picking the right spot to getting it in the ground – without killing it in the process – our guide can help.
Chicory is nutritious, with leaves that add a bright zing to salads. The roots can be also harvested and roasted to make a mean cup of coffee. It’s easy to grow and has pretty blue flowers that attract a variety of pollinators. In this guide, you’ll learn how to plant and grow chicory in your garden. Read more now.
Looking for a plant that’s easy to grow, with more omega-3 fatty acids than any other leafy green? Meet purslane. This juicy green “superfood” grows like a weed, and adds oomph to everything from salads to spanakopita. Our guide to growing Portulaca oleracea will teach you everything you need to know. Read more now.
Highbush blueberries produce tons of fruit in the summer, with gorgeous blossoms in the spring and foliage that turns bright colors in the fall. What’s not to love? Learn everything you need to know to select, plant, and care for these fantastic fruits. You’ll be digging in before you know it. Read more now.
A wisteria in bloom is like something out of a fairy tale, with otherworldly clusters of purple, white, or pink blossoms dripping all over the vine. But it can quickly become a nightmare if it grows where you don’t want it to. Learn how to grow this plant properly so that you can enjoy the blooms without the drama.
You may be surrounded by edible flowers without even knowing it. Dianthus, begonia, and forsythia? Edible. Forget-me-nots, yuccas, and gladiolus? Delicious. Whether you want a little something to act as a colorful garnish, or you’re serious about using flowers to add flavor to your recipes, there are so many options.
Douglas irises are tough plants that can grow in challenging spots. But they don’t look like they’d be all that tough. They have elegant, colorful, delicate blossoms that can appear from spring to fall. Learn more about growing these beautiful North American natives, whether you have a shady spot or heavy clay soil.
Chervil is parsley’s sophisticated cousin, and its complex, delicate flavor deserves a more prominent place in the kitchen. It’s not difficult to cultivate in a cool, moist area, and it can fill those shady spots in the garden where other plants won’t grow. Read more about planting and caring for this unique herb now.
Tea, damask, polyantha, oh my! There are so many kinds of roses that it can all get a bit confusing. If you’re wondering what a shrub rose or a tea rose is, or what separates modern roses from old garden roses, this is the guide for you. We’ll help you sort out all the details and choose the best varieties for your garden.
If you like your mint with an extra bite that pairs perfectly with chocolate and candies, look no further than peppermint. This fragrant herb is easy to grow and makes a tasty tea that can soothe digestive issues and relieve mild headaches. Learn how to add this aromatic, flavorful herb to your garden. Read more now.
Do you love those sweet, crispy sugar snap peas? Then Oregon Sugar Pod peas will blow your mind. They grow fast, don’t need support, have impressive disease resistance, and there’s that fabulous, sweet flavor and crisp texture. Bred in Oregon to create the perfect freezing pea, we’re sure you’ll call it a success.
Do you want to clone a rose plant that you adore? Taking cuttings is an easy way to make it happen. By snipping a stem from the parent plant and putting it in soil, you can encourage it to root and create a new rose plant. But of course, there’s more to it than that! In this guide, we’ll explain the entire process.
If you’re looking for a multipurpose garden superstar, check out aniseed. This pretty plant attracts many of the beneficial pests we love and repels a lot of the bad ones. For instance, bad nematodes and common aphids can’t stand anise. Bees and butterflies adore it. Learn all about companion planting with anise now.
Who doesn’t love cracking open a pod and enjoying fresh, tasty peas? And who hasn’t experienced the horror of slicing the shell open to find a completely empty interior? What happened? Where are the seeds? This guide explains why your pea pods are empty and what you can do to fix it so you can enjoy fresh peas again.
Rhododendrons are one of the most stunning shrubs out there. If you’ve ever seen one absolutely covered from tip to crown in blossoms, then you know what we mean. But they need a little special care to achieve that glorious display. With the right water, exposure, soil, and care, you can have a picture-perfect rhodie.
Fuchsia flowers bloom in a variety of vivid colors and shapes and are ideal for growing in a hanging planter in the shade, but they can thrive in other locations too. Species with upright, creeping, or trailing habits are available that may be grown as trees, shrubs, or ground covers. Learn how to grow fabulous fuchsia now.
Toothwort thrives in shade and provides colorful ground cover where other plants can’t survive. The flowers serve as the perfect way to bring the woodlands into your garden and you can eat the herb from root to tip. It tastes a lot like horseradish, which is why this plant is often called pepper root. Read more now.
They’re colorful, flower for a long time, and are a cinch to grow. As if there wasn’t enough to love about petunias already, they’re also fun to grow from seed as long as you know how to keep them happy. Learn how to propagate petunias from seed now, from picking the right pots to providing the right light exposure.
Honeysuckles are beautiful, fragrant, and survive in all kinds of environments, which is why they’ve become a garden staple. Picking the right one for your space is the key to success since some are invasive and may cause serious problems. In this guide, we’ll talk about all of your options and how to make them thrive.
Shade is wonderful when you’re overheated and need a spot to escape from the heat of the sun, but it can be a serious challenge when it comes to the herb garden. Whether you like the flavor or make medicinal tea with herbs, many prefer a good amount of sunshine. Now, meet 27 herbs that produce well even in shady spots.
Clematis has a reputation for being hard to transplant, but it helps to understand its growth habits. Clematis needs to establish healthy roots before flowering and disturbed roots need time to recover. A vine that is shocked after moving is working on its roots. Our transplant tips will help you succeed! Read more.
Flowering cherries are cherished around the world, and for good reason: they’re absolutely stunning when in bloom during the spring – and sometimes in the fall, too! We’ll help you make these beauties thrive in your garden, with everything from proper ground preparation to dealing with any problems that might pop up.
What are those roots sprouting from the bark in your orchid’s pot? Are they bad or good? Should you trim them off right away or leave them alone? Should you repot? Gardener’s Path helps you understand the different types of orchid roots and how to deal with each of them. Read more now in our comprehensive guide.
‘Spicy Globe’ basil has a pungent flavor and an adorable round shape, perfect for indoor or small outdoor herb gardens. The plant looks like an itty-bitty topiary that you can eat as well as admire, and the flavor is marvelous. Learn more about planting, raising, and using this adorable dwarf cultivar now. Read more.
Do you need a focal point for your landscape? With a plethora of cultivars, you’re likely to find what you’re looking for in a Japanese maple. From weeping dwarf trees to tall ones covered in scarlet foliage, there’s a massive range to select from. In this guide, we’ll talk about how to select, plant, and grow one.
Batavian lettuce, aka summer crisp, is heat and frost tolerant, disease resistant, and downright delicious with sweet, crisp leaves. It’s a semi-heading type, so you get the best of both heading and loose-leaf varieties. Learn more about planting and growing these versatile lettuces in this comprehensive guide.
You’ve probably put a pot of basil, mint, or cilantro in your kitchen window for quick access. But did you know chamomile can grow happily indoors? It’s true! Whether you’re looking to add beauty or an herbal remedy to your home, chamomile will thrive in your indoor food or flower garden with these tips. Read more.
Do you want a Japanese maple but can’t decide which one to choose? Learn about our top picks to help narrow down the wide array of colors, shapes, and sizes available. Our roundup introduces 21 of the prettiest, hardiest, and most unique Japanese maples out there so you can make the right choice for your garden.
Rembrandt tulips are truly the stuff of legend. They’re the flowers that started the infamous tulipmania of the mid-1600s, but the tulips of yore were infected with a nasty virus. Today’s version is hardier and healthier than ever. Learn about where these gorgeous tulips came from and how to grow them in our guide.
Japanese maples come in a wide range of colors, sizes, and leaf shapes. There are trees with coral bark and some with pink foliage. Some have deeply-lobed leaves, while others have distinct variegation. How do you make sense of all the different types? This guide explains the different categories of Japanese maples.
Umbrella trees deserve a top spot in the houseplant hall of fame because of their easygoing nature and tropical vibes. These well-loved houseplants resist diseases and can tolerate a big old dose of neglect, looking fantastic all the while. Our guide explains all you need to know to help them thrive. Read more now.