Showing 1–16 of 49 results

  • ‘Limelight’ Panicle Hydrangea

    $39.99$79.99

    ‘Limelight’ Panicle Hydrangea Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full sunlight to partial shade for your ‘Limelight’ Panicle Hydrangea. Ensure proper spacing to accommodate its mature size, typically around 6 to 8 feet in height and spread.

    Watering: Water your ‘Limelight’ regularly, especially during the first growing season to establish its roots. Once established, it is moderately drought-tolerant but benefits from regular watering, particularly during dry spells.

    Soil: ‘Limelight’ Panicle Hydrangea thrives in well-drained soil with a slightly acidic to neutral pH. Amend heavy or clay soils with organic matter to improve drainage and fertility.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to promote healthy growth and blooming. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates and frequency.

    Pruning: Prune your ‘Limelight’ Panicle Hydrangea in late winter or early spring to maintain its shape and size. Remove any dead, damaged, or crossing branches, and trim back the tips of the branches to encourage bushiness and flowering.

    Protection: ‘Limelight’ Panicle Hydrangea is generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as aphids or powdery mildew, and treat promptly if necessary.

    Winter Care: Provide a layer of mulch around the base of the plant to insulate the roots and protect them from freezing temperatures. Consider wrapping the shrub with burlap in harsh winter climates for additional protection.

  • ‘Miss Molly’ Butterfly Bush #3

    $39.99

    ‘Miss Molly’ Butterfly Bush Care

    Planting: Choose a sunny location with well-drained soil for your ‘Miss Molly’ Butterfly Bush. Ensure proper spacing to accommodate its mature size, typically around 4 to 5 feet in height and spread.

    Watering: Water your ‘Miss Molly’ regularly, especially during the first growing season to establish its roots. Once established, it is moderately drought-tolerant but benefits from regular watering, particularly during dry spells.

    Soil: ‘Miss Molly’ Butterfly Bush thrives in well-drained soil with a slightly acidic to neutral pH. Amend heavy or clay soils with organic matter to improve drainage and fertility.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to promote healthy growth and blooming. Avoid excessive fertilization, as it may promote more foliage growth than flowers.

    Pruning: Prune your ‘Miss Molly’ Butterfly Bush in late winter or early spring to maintain its shape and size. Remove any dead, damaged, or crossing branches, and trim back the tips of the branches to encourage bushiness and flowering.

    Protection: ‘Miss Molly’ Butterfly Bush is generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as spider mites or powdery mildew, and treat promptly if necessary.

    Winter Care: Provide a layer of mulch around the base of the plant to insulate the roots and protect them from freezing temperatures. In colder climates, consider wrapping the shrub with burlap for additional protection.

  • ‘Walker’s Low’ Catmint #2

    $16.99

    ‘Walker’s Low’ Catmint Care

    Planting: Choose a location with full sun to partial shade and well-drained soil for your ‘Walker’s Low’ Catmint. Ensure proper spacing to accommodate its mature size, typically around 18 to 24 inches in height and spread.

    Watering: Water your ‘Walker’s Low’ Catmint regularly, especially during the first growing season to establish its roots. Once established, it is drought-tolerant and requires occasional watering during prolonged dry spells. Water at the base of the plant to avoid wetting the foliage, which can lead to disease.

    Soil: ‘Walker’s Low’ Catmint prefers well-drained soil with average fertility. Amend heavy or clay soils with organic matter such as compost to improve drainage and soil structure.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: ‘Walker’s Low’ Catmint generally does not require fertilization. However, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring if the soil is poor or the plant shows signs of nutrient deficiency.

    Pruning: Deadhead spent flowers to encourage continuous blooming and remove faded foliage to maintain a tidy appearance. Cut back the entire plant to the ground in late fall or early spring to rejuvenate growth.

    Protection: ‘Walker’s Low’ Catmint is generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as aphids or powdery mildew, and treat promptly if necessary with insecticidal soap or fungicide.

    Propagation: ‘Walker’s Low’ Catmint can be propagated by division in early spring or fall. Dig up the plant and separate the root clumps, replanting the divisions in well-prepared soil

  • Adams Crabapple 2-2.5″

    $279.99

    Adams Crabapple Care

    Planting: Choose a site with well-drained soil and full sunlight for your Adams Crabapple tree. Ensure the soil is fertile and moist but well-draining. Plant the tree with enough space for its mature size and root system to develop.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during the tree’s establishment period and dry spells. Water deeply and regularly, ensuring the root zone is thoroughly soaked. Avoid overwatering, as it can lead to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree, extending out to the drip line. Mulch helps retain soil moisture, regulate temperature, and suppress weeds. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the trunk to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Adams Crabapple trees generally don’t require heavy fertilization. Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to provide nutrients. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Prune your Adams Crabapple tree during the dormant season (late fall to early spring) to remove dead, damaged, or crossing branches. This promotes airflow and maintains the tree’s shape. Avoid heavy pruning, as it can impact flowering and fruiting.

    Protection: Protect young trees from harsh weather conditions, strong winds, and extreme temperatures. Consider using tree wraps or shields to prevent sunscald during winter.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor for common pests like aphids, scale insects, and caterpillars, as well as diseases like apple scab and powdery mildew. Treat infestations promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides.

    Fruit Thinning: If your Adams Crabapple tree produces an abundance of fruit, consider thinning them in early summer to improve fruit size and prevent branch breakage.

  • Astilbe #2

    $16.99

    Astilbe Care

    Planting: Choose a location with partial to full shade and moist, well-drained soil for your astilbe. Avoid areas with heavy clay soil or prolonged exposure to direct sunlight. Plant in early spring or fall, spacing plants 12 to 18 inches apart.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during hot and dry periods. Water deeply and regularly, providing enough moisture to keep the soil consistently damp but not waterlogged. Mulch around the base of the plant to retain moisture and regulate soil temperature.

    Soil: Astilbes prefer rich, organic soil with a slightly acidic pH. Amend the soil with compost or peat moss before planting to improve fertility and drainage.

    Fertilizing: Fertilize astilbes in early spring with a balanced, slow-release fertilizer or a fertilizer formulated for flowering perennials. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates and frequency.

    Pruning: Deadhead spent flowers to encourage continuous blooming and remove faded foliage to maintain a tidy appearance. Cut back the entire plant to the ground in late fall or early spring to rejuvenate growth.

    Division: Divide astilbe clumps every 3 to 4 years in early spring or fall to maintain vigor and prevent overcrowding. Dig up the plant and separate the root clumps, replanting the divisions in well-prepared soil.

    Protection: Astilbes are generally resistant to pests and diseases, but monitor for common issues such as aphids, slugs, or powdery mildew. Treat promptly with insecticidal soap or fungicide if necessary.

    Winter Care: Mulch around the base of the plant in late fall to provide insulation and protect the roots from freezing temperatures. Remove excess mulch in spring as new growth emerges.

  • Black-Eyed Susan #2

    $16.99

    Black-Eyed Susan Care

    Planting: Choose a location with full sun for your Black-Eyed Susan. Ensure well-drained soil, as soggy conditions can lead to root rot. Space plants about 12 to 18 inches apart.

    Watering: Water regularly during the first growing season to establish a strong root system. Once established, Black-Eyed Susans are drought-tolerant and only require watering during prolonged dry spells. Water at the base of the plant to avoid wetting the foliage, which can lead to disease.

    Soil: Black-Eyed Susans prefer well-drained soil of average fertility. They can tolerate poor soils but thrive in amended soil with organic matter such as compost.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of mulch around the base of the plant to conserve moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: Black-Eyed Susans generally do not require fertilization. However, if the soil is poor, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring.

    Pruning: Deadhead spent flowers regularly to encourage continuous blooming throughout the growing season. Cut back the entire plant to about half its height after the first flush of blooms to encourage a second round of flowering.

    Division: Every few years, divide overcrowded clumps of Black-Eyed Susans in spring or fall to rejuvenate the plant and maintain vigor.

    Protection: Black-Eyed Susans are generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as aphids or powdery mildew, and treat promptly if necessary with insecticidal soap or fungicide.

  • Bloomerang® Lilac #3

    $39.99

    Bloomerang® Lilac Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full sunlight for your Bloomerang® Lilac. Ensure proper spacing to accommodate its mature size, typically around 4 to 6 feet in height and spread.

    Watering: Water your Bloomerang® Lilac regularly, especially during the first growing season to establish its roots. Once established, it is moderately drought-tolerant but benefits from regular watering, particularly during dry spells.

    Soil: Bloomerang® Lilac prefers well-drained, slightly alkaline soil. Amend heavy or clay soils with organic matter to improve drainage and fertility.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in early spring, just before new growth appears, to promote healthy growth and blooming. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates and frequency.

    Pruning: Prune your Bloomerang® Lilac after the first flush of blooms in spring to shape the plant and remove any dead or damaged branches. Avoid heavy pruning, as this may reduce the number of blooms in subsequent flushes.

    Protection: Bloomerang® Lilac is generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as powdery mildew, and treat promptly if necessary.

    Winter Care: Provide a layer of mulch around the base of the plant to insulate the roots and protect them from freezing temperatures. Consider wrapping the shrub with burlap in harsh winter climates for additional protection.

  • Blue Atlas Cedar 6-7′

    $279.99

    Blue Atlas Cedar Care

    Sunlight: Plant the Blue Atlas Cedar in a location that receives full sun to partial shade. It thrives in areas with ample sunlight but can tolerate some shade.

    Soil: Ensure the soil is well-drained and slightly acidic to neutral. Avoid waterlogged or compacted soil, as it can lead to root rot. Incorporate organic matter into the soil before planting to improve drainage and fertility.

    Watering: Water newly planted Blue Atlas Cedars regularly to establish a deep root system. Once established, water during dry periods, ensuring the soil remains evenly moist but not waterlogged. Deep watering less frequently is preferable to frequent shallow watering.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the tree to conserve moisture, suppress weeds, and insulate the roots. Maintain a mulch layer of 2-3 inches, but avoid piling mulch against the trunk to prevent rot.

    Fertilization: Blue Atlas Cedars generally do not require fertilization if planted in fertile soil. However, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring if growth appears stunted or foliage color fades. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates.

    Pruning: Minimal pruning is typically required for Blue Atlas Cedars. Remove any dead, damaged, or diseased branches as needed. Shape the tree lightly if desired in late winter or early spring before new growth emerges.

    Protection: Protect young Blue Atlas Cedars from harsh winter winds and sunscald by wrapping the trunk with burlap or using a commercial tree wrap. Provide shelter from strong winds if possible to prevent damage to the branches.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor for pests such as spider mites, aphids, and scale insects. Treat infestations promptly with insecticidal soap or horticultural oil. Blue Atlas Cedars are generally resistant to most diseases but watch for signs of fungal issues such as needle blight and treat as necessary with appropriate fungicides.

  • Blue Rug Juniper #3

    $34.99

    Blue Rug Juniper Care

    Planting: Choose a well-drained location with full sunlight for your Blue Rug Juniper. Ensure proper spacing to accommodate its mature spread, typically around 6 to 8 feet.

    Watering: Water your Blue Rug Juniper regularly during the first growing season to establish its roots. Once established, it is drought-tolerant and requires minimal watering. Water deeply during dry spells, allowing the soil to dry out between waterings.

    Soil: Blue Rug Juniper thrives in well-drained soil. Amend heavy or clay soils with organic matter to improve drainage. It can tolerate a wide range of soil pH levels.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to conserve moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Blue Rug Juniper typically does not require fertilization. However, if desired, apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring. Avoid excessive fertilization, as it may lead to excessive growth and reduced vigor.

    Pruning: Blue Rug Juniper requires minimal pruning. Trim back any dead or damaged branches as needed to maintain its shape. Lightly shear the foliage to encourage dense growth and maintain its desired form.

    Protection: Blue Rug Juniper is generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as spider mites or fungal diseases, and treat promptly if necessary.

    Winter Care: Blue Rug Juniper is cold-hardy and typically requires minimal winter care. However, providing a layer of mulch around the base of the plant can help protect the roots from freezing temperatures.

  • Blue Star Juniper #3

    $34.99

    Blue Star Juniper Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full sunlight for your Blue Star Juniper. Ensure proper spacing to accommodate its mature size, typically around 1 to 3 feet in height and spread.

    Watering: Blue Star Juniper prefers slightly dry conditions once established. Water regularly during the first growing season to help the roots establish. Afterward, water only during extended dry periods, allowing the soil to dry out between waterings.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain soil moisture, regulate temperature, and suppress weed growth. Maintain a mulch depth of 2 to 3 inches, keeping it away from the plant’s stem to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Blue Star Juniper typically doesn’t require fertilization. If desired, apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring. Avoid excessive fertilization, as it may cause the foliage to lose its vibrant color.

    Pruning: Prune your Blue Star Juniper as needed to maintain its shape and size. Remove any dead, damaged, or overgrown branches. Lightly shear the foliage to encourage compact growth and maintain its desired form.

    Protection: Blue Star Juniper is generally hardy and resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as spider mites or fungal diseases, and treat promptly if necessary.

    Winter Care: Blue Star Juniper is cold-hardy and typically requires minimal winter care. However, providing a layer of mulch around the base of the plant can help protect the roots from freezing temperatures.

  • Candy Corn® Spirea #3

    $39.99

    Candy Corn Spirea Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full to partial sunlight for your Candy Corn Spirea. Ensure proper spacing to accommodate its mature size, typically around 2 to 3 feet in height and spread.

    Watering: Water your Candy Corn Spirea regularly, especially during the first growing season to establish its roots. Once established, it is moderately drought-tolerant but benefits from regular watering, particularly during dry spells.

    Soil: Candy Corn Spirea thrives in well-drained soil with a slightly acidic to neutral pH. Amend heavy or clay soils with organic matter to improve drainage and fertility.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to promote healthy growth and blooming. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates and frequency.

    Pruning: Prune your Candy Corn Spirea in late winter or early spring to maintain its shape and size. Remove any dead, damaged, or crossing branches, and lightly trim back the tips of the branches to promote bushiness and flowering.

    Protection: Candy Corn Spirea is generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as aphids or powdery mildew, and treat promptly if necessary.

    Winter Care: Provide a layer of mulch around the base of the plant to insulate the roots and protect them from freezing temperatures. Consider wrapping the shrub with burlap in harsh winter climates for additional protection.

  • Coneflower #2

    $16.99

    Coneflower Care

    Planting: Choose a location with full sunlight and well-drained soil for your Coneflowers. Ensure proper spacing to allow good air circulation between plants. Plant in spring or fall, spacing plants about 18 to 24 inches apart.

    Watering: Water Coneflowers regularly, especially during the first growing season to establish roots. Once established, they are drought-tolerant and only require watering during prolonged dry spells. Water at the base of the plant to avoid wetting the foliage, which can lead to disease.

    Soil: Coneflowers prefer well-drained soil of average fertility. They can tolerate poor soils but thrive in amended soil with organic matter such as compost.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: Coneflowers generally do not require fertilization. However, if the soil is poor, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring.

    Pruning: Deadhead spent flowers regularly to encourage continuous blooming throughout the growing season. Cut back the entire plant to about half its height after the first flush of blooms to promote bushy growth and a second round of flowering.

    Protection: Coneflowers are generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as aphids or powdery mildew, and treat promptly if necessary with insecticidal soap or fungicide.

    Winter Care: In colder climates, Coneflowers may benefit from winter protection. Apply a layer of mulch around the base of the plant in late fall to provide insulation and protect the roots from freezing temperatures.

  • Coreopsis ‘Zagreb’ #2

    $16.99

    Coreopsis ‘Zagreb’ Care

    Planting: Choose a location with full sunlight for your Coreopsis ‘Zagreb’. Ensure well-drained soil, as soggy conditions can lead to root rot. Space plants about 12 to 18 inches apart.

    Watering: Water regularly during the first growing season to establish a strong root system. Once established, ‘Zagreb’ Coreopsis is drought-tolerant and only requires watering during prolonged dry spells. Water at the base of the plant to avoid wetting the foliage, which can lead to disease.

    Soil: Coreopsis ‘Zagreb’ prefers well-drained soil of average fertility. It can tolerate poor soils but thrives in amended soil with organic matter such as compost.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of mulch around the base of the plant to conserve moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: ‘Zagreb’ Coreopsis generally does not require fertilization. However, if the soil is poor, you can apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring.

    Pruning: Deadhead spent flowers regularly to encourage continuous blooming throughout the growing season. Cut back the entire plant to about half its height after the first flush of blooms to encourage a second round of flowering.

    Division: Every few years, divide overcrowded clumps of Coreopsis ‘Zagreb’ in spring or fall to rejuvenate the plant and maintain vigor.

    Protection: Coreopsis ‘Zagreb’ is generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as aphids or powdery mildew, and treat promptly if necessary with insecticidal soap or fungicide.

  • Dianthus #2

    $16.99

    Dianthus Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained soil and full sun to partial shade for your Dianthus. Ensure proper spacing to allow air circulation between plants. Plant in spring or fall, spacing plants about 6 to 12 inches apart.

    Watering: Water your Dianthus regularly, especially during dry spells. Provide enough water to keep the soil consistently moist, but avoid overwatering, as Dianthus is susceptible to root rot in soggy conditions. Water at the base of the plant to avoid wetting the foliage, which can lead to disease.

    Soil: Dianthus prefers well-drained soil with good fertility. Amend heavy or clay soils with organic matter such as compost to improve drainage and soil structure.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch a few inches away from the plant’s stems to prevent rot and disease.

    Fertilizing: Fertilize Dianthus in spring with a balanced, slow-release fertilizer or a fertilizer formulated for flowering perennials. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates and frequency.

    Pruning: Deadhead spent flowers regularly to encourage continuous blooming throughout the growing season. Cut back the entire plant after the first flush of blooms to promote bushy growth and a second round of flowering.

    Protection: Dianthus is generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as aphids or powdery mildew, and treat promptly if necessary with insecticidal soap or fungicide.

    Winter Care: In colder climates, apply a layer of mulch around the base of the plant in late fall to provide insulation and protect the roots from freezing temperatures.

  • Dorothy Wyckoff Andromeda

    $39.99$79.99

    Dorothy Wyckoff Andromeda Care

    Planting: Choose a location with well-drained, acidic soil and partial shade to full sunlight for your Dorothy Wyckoff Andromeda. Ensure proper spacing to accommodate its mature size, typically around 3 to 4 feet in height and spread.

    Watering: Keep the soil consistently moist, especially during dry spells and the plant’s establishment period. Water deeply and regularly, allowing the soil to dry slightly between waterings. Avoid waterlogging, as it can lead to root rot.

    Mulching: Apply a layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain soil moisture, regulate temperature, and suppress weed growth. Maintain a mulch depth of 2 to 3 inches, keeping it away from the plant’s stem to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Fertilize Dorothy Wyckoff Andromeda in spring with a balanced, slow-release fertilizer formulated for acid-loving plants. Follow the manufacturer’s instructions for application rates and frequency.

    Pruning: Prune your Andromeda after flowering to maintain its shape and remove any dead, damaged, or overgrown branches. Avoid heavy pruning, as it may reduce flowering in the following season.

    Protection: Protect your Dorothy Wyckoff Andromeda from harsh winter winds and extreme temperatures by providing shelter or wrapping it with burlap. Mulching around the base of the plant can also help insulate the roots.

    Pest and Disease Control: Monitor for common pests such as lacebugs and diseases such as leaf spot. Treat any infestations or infections promptly with appropriate insecticides or fungicides.

    Winter Care: Ensure your Andromeda is adequately watered and mulched before the onset of winter to protect its roots from freezing temperatures. Consider providing additional protection for young or vulnerable plants during harsh winters.

  • Dwarf Fountain Grass #3

    $29.99

    Dwarf Fountain Grass Care

    Planting: Choose a location with full sunlight and well-drained soil for your Dwarf Fountain Grass. Ensure proper spacing to accommodate its mature size, typically around 1 to 2 feet in height and spread.

    Watering: Water your Dwarf Fountain Grass regularly, especially during the first growing season to establish its roots. Once established, it is moderately drought-tolerant but benefits from occasional watering during prolonged dry spells.

    Soil: Dwarf Fountain Grass thrives in well-drained soil with a neutral to slightly acidic pH. Amend heavy or clay soils with organic matter to improve drainage and fertility.

    Mulching: Apply a thin layer of organic mulch around the base of the plant to retain moisture, regulate soil temperature, and suppress weed growth. Keep the mulch away from the crown of the plant to prevent rot.

    Fertilizing: Apply a balanced, slow-release fertilizer in spring to promote healthy growth. Avoid over-fertilization, as it may cause the plant to become leggy or flop over.

    Pruning: In late winter or early spring, cut back the previous year’s growth to about 6 inches above the ground to encourage new growth and maintain the plant’s shape. Remove any dead or damaged foliage throughout the growing season.

    Protection: Dwarf Fountain Grass is generally resistant to pests and diseases. However, monitor for common issues such as aphids or fungal diseases, and treat promptly if necessary.

    Winter Care: In colder climates, apply a layer of mulch around the base of the plant to insulate the roots from freezing temperatures. Consider cutting back the foliage in late fall to prevent damage from heavy snow or ice.