Winter provides a wonderful chance to beautify your yard or patio with delightfully colored plants.
Ask about our Winter Specials during the months of January and February. Mother Nature never rests and apparently, neither do we.
Pansies come in multi-colors and bloom from late November into March.
There are two types of Camellia—fall blooming and winter blooming.
Flower comes in red, pink or white. Each has a yellow center.
Holly bears red fruit tucked alongside glossy evergreen leaves.
Dwarf Nandina are smallish plants whose foliage becomes
salmon-red in cold weather.
Nandina grows to 6 feet tall, is evergreen and bears hearty
clumps of red fruit in winter.
Pyracantha shows burnt orange berries from October into January.
This beautiful specimen blooms on and off from May into December.
Flowers come in pink, red and white.
This spiny, tropical-looking evergreen shows fragrant, yellow
flowers from December into March.
Winterberry is the only deciduous Holly specimen. Red fruit on barren branches appears in winter.
Pale, yellow flowers appear in winter on thin evergreen stems. The nickel-sized blooms have no fragrance but dot the string-like, pendulous vines for weeks. This specimen typically is planted in raised beds or atop a stone or brick wall so the vines can spill over and reach to the ground. People confuse Winter Jasmine with Forsythia since both show yellow flowers in February/March. Forsythia is a shrub with upright, reaching branches.
This fragrant evergreen shows its white, bell-shaped flowers in early March. Drooping branches with clusters of blooms give the specimen a pendulous appearance. The “Mountain Fire” cultivar has rust-colored foliage.