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It’s time to prune your roses! Repeat flowering roses should be pruned anytime from late January through mid-February. This pruning is especially important for the popular hybrid tea and grandiflora roses, but all types of repeat-flowering roses benefit from pruning. Without the annual pruning, roses generally become leggy, less vigorous and unattractive and do not

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We had some cold weather so far this winter! It was both spectacular and scary to see ice on the ground and in flowerbeds for days. As you get out in your yard, your plants will tell you how cold it was. A lot of tropical and annual plants will have some cold damage in

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The general rule is to trim items that are dormant or not setting their buds.  Pruning now is less stressful on your plants. Roses should be trimmed to get rid of older burnt foliage; this will start promoting new spring growth.  Knockouts are a shrub type of rose that love to be cut back and

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Don’t give your green thumb a February nap! Here are ways  to get Spring ready now! Transform the garden’s quiet season into one of its most productive by tackling tasks that can help you get a jump on next year’s growing season.. Learn a few ways to make winter one of your most productive seasons.

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It’s a popular word for us around the nursery: Mycorrhizae. But, what is it? In a simple sentence: It’s the good fungus. The soil fungi penetrates growing plant root tissues, surround the root mass and extend far into the surrounding soil, encompassing a much greater volume of soil than that occupied by the plant’s own

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Camellias are one of the most popular blooming evergreens in the Southeast US, and one of our favorite winter bloomers. There are many varieties to choose from to bring showy winter interest. Camellia japonica, commonly called Camellia, is a slow upright grower with medium to large flowers that open from mid to late winter.  Camellias

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