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Gardening: The Wild-Garden | 2015 | April

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My Wild-Garden / ThingLink

Click the above image, please, to access the interactive image. Move your mouse pointer over that interactive image; You will see “black spots”, click on them to get to blog post about the seen flowers.

 

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2015 | April Flowers In My Wild-Garden

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THE most IMPORTANT to have early quality flowers is the composition of the soil, check more below, please:

 

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Last photos from 21-04-2015

 

Stay tuned for next blog posts, I try to create at least one for each month with the flowers for that particular month 😉

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Gardening: The Wild-Garden | 2015 | First Flowers | February-March

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My Wild-Garden / ThingLink

Click the above image, please, to access the interactive image. Move your mouse pointer over that interactive image; You will see “black spots”, click on them to get to blog post about the seen flowers.

 

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2015 | First Flowers In My Wild-Garden

First flowers started to appear on 07-02-2015, it were as usual every year the “Snowdrops“, followed by the “Crocus” on 28-02-2015 in Luxembourg (Europe).

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Learn more:

 

Stay tuned for next blog posts, I try to create at least one for each month with the flowers for that particular month 😉

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Gardening: The Wild-Garden | Names Of The Flowers | Rudbeckia hirta | Black-eyed Susan

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Text from Wikipedia: Rudbeckia hirta, commonly called black-eyed Susan, is a species of flowering plant in the family Asteraceae, native to the Eastern and Central United States. It is one of a number of plants with the common name black-eyed Susan. Other common names for this plant include: brown-eyed Susan, brown Betty, gloriosa daisy, golden Jerusalem,[1][2] Poorland daisy, yellow daisy, and yellow ox-eye daisy.
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Lunaria annua

Gardening: The Wild-Garden | Names Of The Flowers | Lunaria annua

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Text from Wikipedia: Lunaria annua, called honesty or annual honesty in English, is a species of flowering plant native to the Balkans and south west Asia, and naturalized throughout the temperate world.

It is an annual or biennial growing to 90 cm (35 in) tall by 30 cm (12 in) broad, with large, coarse, pointed oval leaves with marked serrations. In spring and summer it bears terminal racemes of white or violet flowers, followed by showy, light brown, translucent, disc-shaped seedpods (silicles) the skin of which falls off to release the seeds, revealing a central membrane which is white with a silvery sheen, 3–8 cm (1–3 in) in diameter; they persist on the plant through winter.[1] These pods are much used in floral arrangements.

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Well, Wikipedia says ===> 90 cm <===! In my Wild-Garden I got one that on 15.07.2014 is already about 1.32 m high!!!

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Lunaria annua

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Iris versicolor | Northern Blue Flag Iris

Gardening: The Wild-Garden | Names Of The Flowers | Iris versicolor | Northern Blue Flag Iris

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[Start text from Wikipedia] Iris versicolor, also commonly known as the Blue flagHarlequin BlueflagLarger Blue Flag,Northern Blue Flag, and other variations of those names, is a species of Iris native to North America where it is common in sedge meadows, marshes, and along streambanks and shores. The flower get its name Versicolor from the Greek word Rainbow, in allusion to the prismatic colors of the species. [End text from Wikipedia]

 

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Hemerocallis "King's Genius"

Gardening: The Wild-Garden | Names Of The Flowers | Daylily Hemerocallis ‘King’s Genius’

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Noteworthy Characteristics: This cultivar has an diurnal extended blooming habit; its blooms remain open from the early morning until the evening, for at least 16 hours. Each flower lasts for only one day. It blooms at the peak of the daylily bloom in your own garden. This ranges from May in the South to July in the North.

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Stay tuned for next blog posts 😉

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