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Plant FAQ

Interested in Roses? View our Current Rose List | Click here for Garden Tips

Here, you can view the answers to our most commonly asked questions about plants. From questions about specific plant material, plant placement, plant longevity and animal deterrents - we have an "online" answer for you. Scroll down to see if your specific question is listed, or link directly to...

Questions about your favorite fruit trees:

See if your favorite bedding plants are an Annual or Perennial:

Garden Themes Suggestions:

Selecting Large Trees:

  1. What is a good large tree that will attract birds?
  2. What is a good large tree that will flower from late spring through the summer?
  3. What is a good large tree that will do well along a coastal area as well as inland areas?

...these questions and more about Large Trees can be answered here.

Selecting Small Trees:

  1. What is a good small tree that can tolerate salt air?
  2. What is a good small tree for screening and in lawn areas?
  3. What is a good small tree that will flower?
  4. What is a good small tree that doesn't have invasive roots?

...these questions and more about Small Trees can be answered here.

Low Water Usage:

  1. What is a good semi-evergreen plant that will do well in coastal areas along sandy soil?
  2. What is a good drought-tolerant tree that is deciduous and fast-growing?
  3. What is a good tropical, drought-tolerant tree?
  4. What is a good drought-tolerant plant with a long bloom season?

...these questions and more about Water Efficient Plants can be answered here.

Varieties of Vines:

  1. What is a good vine that will bloom year-round, yet hold no fragrance?
  2. What is a good vine that is clinging, but that has unnoticeable flowers?

...these questions and more about Vines can be answered here.

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In September

September is a great time of year in your landscape. The ornamental grasses that you've planted should be flowering right now and at their peak. With the days shortening, be careful not to water too late in the day to discourage diseases - and - with the drought in effect - don't forget the watering schedules your water district has enforced: http://www.sdcwa.org/find-your-water-district/. Fertilize your entire garden. At the minimum, an easy way to remember when to fertilize is to do it on the first day of the three growing seasons; the first day of spring, the first day of summer and the first day of fall. Mark your calendar for September 21st. A good all-purpose fertilizer can be used on most of your plants including fruit trees. Fertilize Azaleas, Camellias and Gardenias with a high acid fertilizer. Be sure to follow the manufacturer's instructions closely.

Color: Now is the time to plant Delphinium, Dianthus and Digitalis. Mums should be available also along with Iceland Poppies, Primula, Snapdragons and Stock. Marigolds and Petunias may be looking a little tired. Clip old blooms to stretch their time in the garden. Begin planting spring bulbs this month. Plant in masses in the ground or in pots to create a spectacular spring show. The iris in your garden can be cut back and divided now in preparation for next spring.

Fruits & Vegetables: In mild winter climates, plant your first crop of lettuce. Plant every few weeks to have a continual crop. Plant beets, broccoli, cabbage, onions, peas and spinach also. Don't plant during a heat wave.


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