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Spring-blooming bulbs like tulips, daffodils and hyacinths can be tricked into flowering out of season.
If you plant bulbs now, you’ll enjoy cheerful color in the dead of winter. And it couldn’t be easier.
If you’re serious about trying to preserve some of your plants for next year, time is of the essence.
October is a time of transformation in our landscapes — and we’re not just talking falling leaves.
They’re great in the fall garden, either sporting vivid colors and attractive berries, or even reblooming.
Sunnyside Nursery in Marysville offers a sneak peek at what breeders have in store for the 2020 season.
Focus on foliage when making your winter containers — but don’t forget to add a pop of color.
Another great choice is the fall-blooming Japanese anemone — just don’t let it take over.
Roll up your sleeves, don your gardening gloves and tack these seven tasks in September.
Ornamental grasses have graceful motion, attractive form, interesting texture and striking colors.
There is a seemingly endless number of cultivars, but here are seven to zero in on.
If you finish these gardening tasks this month, you’ll improve the look and health of your plants.
Try to incorporate a vine or two in your garden. Three years from now, you’ll be glad you did.
Hops, wisteria, honeysuckle, trumpet vines and clematis are just some of the choices available.
The perennial also known as echinacea used to come only in purple or white; now, a rainbow of colors are available.
These hardy perennials are beloved by hummingbirds and easy to grow in Snohomish County soil.
Whether they’re planted in full sun or part shade, hardy fuchsias will bloom from June until frost.
As our summers get longer and drier, our plants are more and more stressed for moisture.
Some fun facts: The oil is said to soothe and heal insect bites, sunburns and small cuts, even acne.
Lots of daylight means it’s an ideal month to fill in those empty spaces in your garden.