14 Bright Plants for a Moonlight Garden

14 Bright Plants for a Moonlight Garden

What is a Moonlight Garden?

A moonlight garden, or moon garden, is a garden that is made to look beautiful in the moonlight. Flowers in a moonlight garden are often white in color and some plants have silvery foliage. The moonlight plays off of their petals and leaves to create an ethereal garden scene.

This style of garden was made popular by the Victorians and has yet to fall out of style. Here is a list of plants that you can use to create the most enchanting and romantic moonlight garden in your town:

Moonlight Garden Shrubs:

Here is a list of shrubs and small trees that will take your moonlight garden to the next level. They are unique in how many blooms they develop and how easy they are to grow. 

Chinese Snowball Shrub

The Chinese snowball is prized for its striking flowers. It's a perfect addition to the moonlight garden because of its masses of white, puff-ball flowers. It can be pruned right after blooming if needed. We recommend that you fertilize it once a year.

Zone: 6 to 9
Sun: Sun or shade
Mature Height: up to 10 feet
Water: Average
Best for use as a hedge, property screen, and for flowering.
Check out the Chinese Snowball Plant product page here

Arrowwood Viburnum

Arrowwood Viburnum

The arrowhead viburnum can be found naturally along woodland slopes and woodland edges. Also, it can tolerate a range of soil and light conditions. Its many stunning flowers look ethereal in a moonlight garden, making it an ideal addition!

Zones: 2 to 8
Sun: Full sun to part shade
Mature Height: up to 10 feet
Water: Average
Best for use as a hedge, property screen, and for flowering.

Check out the Arrowwood Viburnum product page here


Black Haw Viburnum

The black haw viburnum is another deciduous shrub and it tolerates black walnut. Its fruits are edible when ripened. The black haw's dark green leaves fade to purple and red in autumn. And, its bright, puffy flowers are show-stopping, especially in the moonlight!

Zones: 3 to 9
Sun: Full sun to part shade
Mature Height: up to 15 feet
Water: Average to dry
Best for use as a hedge, property screen, and for flowering.

Check out the Black Haw Viburnum product page here


Maple Leaf Viburnum

The maple leaf viburnum is a beautiful shrub that will colonize by growing suckers. It's one of the most shade-tolerant viburnums on this list. The sprays of dramatic blooms will catch the light of the moon in your moonlight garden. Best of all, it attracts pollinators and other beneficial insects.

Zones: 3 to 8
Sun: Full sun to part shade
Mature Height: up to 6 feet
Water: Average
Best for use as a hedge, property screen, and for flowering.

Check out the Maple Leaf Viburnum product page here

White Hibiscus

This shrub has a smooth main stem and grows glossy foliage

White hibiscus can tolerate a range of soils including clay and rocky soils. Its vibrant, reflective white flowers glisten in the light of the moonlight garden. It is easy to grow and prefers somewhat acidic soils. Also, the white hibiscus can be grown like a small tree or as a shrub.

Zones: 5 to 9 
Sun: Full sun
Mature Height: up to 12 feet wide
Water: Average
Best for use as a hedge, property screen, as small tree, and for flowering.


Natchez Crepe Myrtle

This tall growing Natchez crepe myrtle can be grown as a shrub or as a small tree. It benefits from fertilizer, but not in excess. Its cone-like flowers draw in pollinators like butterflies and bees. It is a great tall-growing shrub option for any moonlight garden!

Zones: 6 to 9
Sun: Full sun
Mature Height: up to 21 feet
Water: Average
Best for use as a hedge, property screen, as a small tree, and for flowering.

Check out the Natchez Crepe Myrtle product page here

Pee Gee Hydrangea

The pee gee hydrangea is a tall, fragrant shrub. It attracts pollinators and other beneficial insects. This hydrangea can tolerate a range of soils but does best in somewhat acidic soils. Its pearl-like buds and white flowers will make it stand out in the moonlight garden.

Zone: 3 to 9 (can grow in cooler zones if protected from frost in spring)
Sun: Full sun or part shade
Mature Height: from 8 to 15 feet
Water: Average to moist
Best for use as a hedge, property screen, and for flowering

Check out the Pee Gee Hydrangea product page here

Snow Hill Hydrangea

The snow hill hydrangea looks a lot like the Chinese snowball shrub, but it has even bigger blooms! Catch the light in your moonlight garden with this gorgeous, easy to grow shrub.

Zone: 3 to 9 (can grow in cooler zones if protected from frost in spring)
Sun: Part shade
Mature Height: up to 4 feet
Water: Average to moist
Best for use as a hedge, property screen, and in cottage gardens

Check out the Snow Hill Hydrangea product page here

Moonlight Garden Perennials:

Foam Flower

The foam flower's blooms will create texture and dimension in the moonlight garden. Even the leaves will reflect some moonlight! Because it is a shade plant, it is best for woodland gardens, but that doesn't mean it won't catch the moonlight! Plant near woodland edges to get the most out of this unique plant.

Zones: 3 to 8
Sun exposure: Full shade
Mature height: up to 2 feet
Water: Average
Best for the middle of borders, woodland gardens, and shaded gardens.

Check out the Foam Flower product page here

Great White Trillium

The elegant, rippled leaves of the great white trillium will shimmer in any moonlight garden. It is a low grower and makes an excellent border plant. It's an easy to grow native that fits into many garden styles.

Zones: 3 to 9
Sun exposure: Full sun or part shade
Mature height: in ideal conditions, up to 2 feet
Water: average
Best for woodland gardens, shade gardens, containers, and borders.

Check out the Great White Trillium product page here

Hepatica

The tiny flowers of the hepatica will look like fallen stars in the moonlight garden. It can be planted in sun or shade and tolerates a range of soils. Its star shaped flowers stand above its dark, glossy foliage. 

Zones: 4 to 8
Sun exposure: Part sun to part shade
Mature height: up to 6 inches
Water: Average
Best for woodlands, edges, front of borders, and containers.

Check out the Hepatica product page here

Reindeer Moss

Reindeer moss has spongey growth with lots of holes and pockets

Yes, reindeer moss makes the moonlight garden list! Its silvery green and unique growth catches the moonlight, unlike any other plant on this list. While it needs to be grown in shade, it can still capture the moonlight in the right settings.

Zones: 5 to 9
Sun exposure: Full shade
Mature height: under 6 inches
Water: Average to moist, with humidity
Best for woodland gardens, as a lawn alternative, and containers.

Check out the Reindeer Moss product page here

Oxeye Daisy

Daisies are excellent in moonlight gardens due to their many flowers and glistening white petals. The way the light catches the petals is romantic and yet innocent. See for yourself how great of an addition these are to your moon garden today!

Zones: 4 to 9
Sun exposure: Full sun
Mature height: up to 2½ feet
Water: Average to somewhat dry
Best for flower beds, children's gardens, borders, and containers.

Check out the Oxeye Daisy product page here

White Violets

White is an uncommon color for violets and so it makes the perfect moonlight garden flower. It blooms from spring into summer. White violets can be planted in containers or at ground level for subtle white flecks of light at night.

Zones: 3 to 8
Sun exposure: Full sun or part shade
Mature height: up to 8 inches
Water: Average
Best for woodland gardens, moon gardens, alpine gardens, containers, and borders.

Check out the White Violet product page here

What do you think of our list? If you have any comments or questions, feel free to reach out! We are here to answer any of your gardening questions.

arrowwood viburnum

Arrowwood Viburnum

Arrowwood Viburnum, also known as the Southern arrowwood or European cranberry bush, is a small, shrubby garden plant that displays few flowers but plentiful foliage. The leaves are glossy and abundant and turn reddish in autumn. When properly planted, this deciduous tree requires little care because it flourishes in barren soil and full sun. It should be planted in an area with at least six to eight hours of sun daily or where it will receive adequate light from a nearby structure such as a deck, porch, or house.  Where To Plant The Arrowwood Viburnum The shrub is hardy and adaptable, but the young plant may droop when exposed to wind. This type of irritation will pass quickly and should not be a cause for alarm. The Arrowwood Viburnum grows well in several soil types but requires the same conditions to thrive: full sun, well-draining soil, and mulch regularly. The shrub has little to no pests or disease problems and is easy to tend to, making it an ideal option for newbie gardeners. Arrowwood Viburnum Requires Little Care It is a good choice for the home garden because it requires little care when properly planted yet provides deep shade and vibrant foliage. It is a deciduous tree that grows in several soil types. Although it involves the sun, it can be pruned to provide complete shade.  Caring For The Arrowwood Viburnum If adequately watered and fertilized, the shrub will rise to 15 feet tall and 15 feet wide. Although this plant is not fussy about soil conditions, it prefers a well-draining loam or sandy loam. The shrub requires little care unless it is being grown in a small area with limited sunlight. If prompted by restricted sunlight, the tree can be cut to five feet and shaped. It is a good choice for areas where the viburnum will receive adequate light from a nearby structure, such as a porch or house. The Arrowwood Viburnum gets its name from its shapely branches that form an "arrow." This plant has edible fruit that can be used in jams or jellies. Pruning is not necessary, but if the viburnum seems overgrown, it can be cut back to five feet. The tree will regenerate without any issues.

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black haw viburnum

Black Haw Viburnum

Black Haw Viburnum, also called black haw, is a shrubby tree that grows from 12 to 15 feet high with a canopy 6 to 12 feet wide when left unpruned. When pruned to a single stem and grown as a tree, the black haw reaches heights of 30 feet with a canopy that reaches 20 feet wide. It is a native plant that thrives nicely in Hardiness Zones 3 through 9. Where To Plant Black Haw Viburnum The black haw prefers full sun to partial shade, with sunnier locations producing bushes with more abundant flowers and fruit. The tree flourishes in various soil types but prefers well-drained soil that is amended with compost and organic material. During hot weather, this drought-resistant tree grows well when watered regularly. Landscaping with The Black Haw Viburnum In landscaping, it is an ornamental used to create borders, privacy screens, and diverse garden bed displays. Black Haw Viburnum is suitable for planting in dense clusters to create privacy screens. In spring, the black haw produces clusters of white flowers that attract bees and butterflies, while birds are attracted to the berries that ripen in autumn. Black haw berries are edible and are often used to make jams. The Appearance of The Black Haw Viburnum Black Haw Viburnum produces vivid foliage in autumn with bronze, red, and purple leaves. It has an irregular, mounded shape and dark green, obovate leaves. The leaves are glossy and appear opposite each other on the branches. The dense branches are packed with abundant twigs, while the brown bark is rough and has an alligator skin pattern. In summer, the tree produces noticeable buds. To avoid removing new buds, prune it immediately after the blooms fall off in spring or summer. Black haw berries are light green when they appear in early summer and gradually ripen to blue or black in autumn. The berries may shrivel during autumn or winter.

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Mapleleaf Viburnum

Maple Leaf Viburnum

Maple Leaf Viburnum Easily identifiable by its shaped leaves, it can grow four feet across and six feet tall. The shrub blooms white blossoms with stamens in the spring and grows berries by late summer. When autumn arrives, its leaves turn into vibrant colors and add a splash of scenery to any garden. Requiring little maintenance and being pest-resistant, it is one of the hardiest plants around. Maple Leaf Viburnum Is Native To North America  The shrub is native to North America and is typically found in the undergrowth of forests, streams, and lakes. It prefers a moist, well-drained, acidic environment but can tolerate dry soil once established. The shrub is primarily used for hedges, ground cover, pots, and as a barrier between gardens and lawns. The Flower And Berries Of Maple Leaf Viburnum The Maple Leaf Viburnum produces flat-tipped white flowers in the spring, followed by berries, which ripen to a deep blue color in the fall. As autumn takes hold, leaves turn red, dark purple, and pink, adding a dash of color to any landscape. The plant benefits the wildlife around it, attracting squirrels, bees, butterflies, and other pollinators that come to feed on its nectar and berries. Herbivores rarely touch it, making it a plant in areas with high deer populations. Planting Maple Leaf Viburnum The Maple Leaf Viburnum needs to be planted about three feet away from other vegetation and requires frequent irrigation when first planted, but not so much once established. It spreads through rhizomes and suckers but is tolerant to pruning, best done in the late winter or early spring. Overall, it’s a beautiful and hardy plant that benefits the landscape and the living organisms.

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Natchez Crepe Myrtle

Natchez Crepe Myrtle

The Natchez crepe myrtle is a small deciduous tree that blooms during the summer. The soft, small flowers grow in white clusters and create a beautiful contrast against the glossy dark green leaves. The leaves continue to be pleasing to the eyes as they change to a rich red-orange during fall. Another attractive feature of this decorative tree is the smooth cinnamon-colored bark that peels on its own, giving it a rustic and appealing look. The shrub grows at a moderate pace and can extend to a stature of twenty feet and a width of twenty feet. Natchez Crepe Myrtle Growth This particular tree has a unique growth pattern that makes it appear to be a shrub rather than a tree. The tree's base is usually significantly shorter than the branches if the base even forms. The branches grow upwards more than outwards and create a thick, symmetrical canopy. The matter in which this tree grows and its attractive features have made it a favorite in private landscaping. It has especially become famous as a natural divider to provide privacy to yards. The beautiful contrast of colors has also made it a favorite as a simple lawn decoration. Where To Plant The Natchez Crepe Myrtle The Natchez crepe myrtle is primarily a southern-dwelling plant but can also grow in moderately warm coastal environments. It grows best in average, well-drained soils with plenty of direct sunlight. Once planted, it is best to water the shrub regularly to help establish a robust root system. Once the root system has developed enough in the soil, the tree only needs to be watered occasionally unless there is intense heat. Natchez Crepe Myrtle Is Very Low-Maintenance  The Natchez Crepe Myrtle is easy to care for once mature enough, only requiring pruning in late winter. The tree also has adequate resistance to pollutants, diseases, and insects, thus making the tree more durable than its delicate appearance.

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Natchez Crepe Myrtle

Natchez Crepe Myrtle

The Natchez crepe myrtle is a small deciduous tree that blooms during the summer. The soft, small flowers grow in white clusters and create a beautiful contrast against the glossy dark green leaves. The leaves continue to be pleasing to the eyes as they change to a rich red-orange during fall. Another attractive feature of this decorative tree is the smooth cinnamon-colored bark that peels on its own, giving it a rustic and appealing look. The shrub grows at a moderate pace and can extend to a stature of twenty feet and a width of twenty feet. Natchez Crepe Myrtle Growth This particular tree has a unique growth pattern that makes it appear to be a shrub rather than a tree. The tree's base is usually significantly shorter than the branches if the base even forms. The branches grow upwards more than outwards and create a thick, symmetrical canopy. The matter in which this tree grows and its attractive features have made it a favorite in private landscaping. It has especially become famous as a natural divider to provide privacy to yards. The beautiful contrast of colors has also made it a favorite as a simple lawn decoration. Where To Plant The Natchez Crepe Myrtle The Natchez crepe myrtle is primarily a southern-dwelling plant but can also grow in moderately warm coastal environments. It grows best in average, well-drained soils with plenty of direct sunlight. Once planted, it is best to water the shrub regularly to help establish a robust root system. Once the root system has developed enough in the soil, the tree only needs to be watered occasionally unless there is intense heat. Natchez Crepe Myrtle Is Very Low-Maintenance  The Natchez Crepe Myrtle is easy to care for once mature enough, only requiring pruning in late winter. The tree also has adequate resistance to pollutants, diseases, and insects, thus making the tree more durable than its delicate appearance.

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Pee Gee Hydrangea

Pee Gee Hydrangea

Pee Gee Hydrangeas are hardy, fast-growing ornamental shrubs with gorgeous summer blooms. They typically grow 8-15 feet and can be pruned to a main trunk and shaped into a decorative tree; they are also called tree hydrangeas for that reason. They initially got their name from the paniculata grandiflora, which can reach heights of 20-25 feet and was this group's first widely cultivated version. Paniculata hydrangeas have pyramid-shaped flower clusters known as panicles, setting them apart from other hydrangeas with spherical or mop-shaped clusters. Pee Gee Hydrangeas Uses Pee Gee Hydrangea have rich green foliage and make excellent borders and hedges in their shrub form. They can also be enjoyed as ornamental trees, included among woodland gardens, or even grown in a pot or container. The flowers bloom in the middle to late summer on the new season's wood growth as white or pale green clusters form together in the panicle shape, and the colors graduate to pinks and gold as the season goes on. The clusters contain both infertile and fertile flowers, making them attractive to butterflies and pollinators. Fresh and dried flowers can stand alone as decorations or contribute wonderfully to arrangements and bouquets, and dried clusters can last throughout the winter. Growing The Shrub Pee Gee Hydrangeas are some of the sturdiest plants and grow well in various climates throughout USDA hardiness zones 3 through 8 if given consistent watering and full sun. They may benefit from partial shade in the warmer, brighter zones but are more tolerant of extensive sunlight and winter cold when compared to other types. Initial planting can be done in early spring or in the fall, and they will grow and bloom in most soil types, though ideally, their soil should drain well and be rich in organic matter. Providing fertilizer in the spring and supplementary compost will help maintain the soil's nutrition level, and spreading mulch over the surrounding area will help protect the plant's shallow roots. Pruning Pee Gee Hydrangea Early spring is the best time for pruning an established shrub, though only a little is needed to manage the plant's size and encourage more prominent blooms. They also tolerate air pollution and other factors in urban and suburban gardens that might impact more delicate plants.

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Snow Hill Hydrangea Seedlings

Snow Hill Hydrangea Seedlings - 10 Pack

Snow Hill Hydrangea seedlings are the young and promising offspring of the Hydrangea arborescens 'Snow Hill' cultivar. These saplings hold immense potential and allow gardeners to cultivate this beloved flowering shrub from its early stages. Here, we delve into the positive aspects of them and the potential they bring to the garden. One of their most exciting features is their potential for producing the signature large, snow-white blossoms for which this cultivar is known. These young plants inherit the genetics of their parent, promising the same elegant and eye-catching blooms. Watching these saplings grow and develop into mature shrubs is rewarding for any gardener. Snow Hill Hydrangea Seedlings Like Shade To Sun Like their mature counterparts, they exhibit adaptability and resilience. Snow Hill Hydrangea Seedlings can thrive in various garden settings, from sun to shade, making them versatile landscape additions. Gardeners have the flexibility to choose the ideal planting location, ensuring that these saplings can flourish and grace their gardens with their beauty. Caring for them is relatively straightforward. Regular watering, especially during the initial stages of growth, helps establish healthy root systems. Additionally, pruning in late winter or early spring can encourage bushier growth and contribute to a more robust and well-shaped plant as it matures. Snow Hill Hydrangea Seedlings Flowers Can Change Colors One of the most exciting aspects of growing them is anticipating potential flower color changes. Like their parent cultivar, these saplings can exhibit blue or pink blooms based on the acidity or alkalinity of the soil in which they are planted. This natural color-changing feature adds an element of surprise and experimentation to the gardening experience. Snow Hill Hydrangea Seedlings Are Easy To Care For In conclusion, Snow Hill Hydrangea Seedlings hold great promise for gardeners, offering the potential to cultivate a beloved and elegant flowering shrub from its early stages. With their adaptability, ease of care, and the possibility of experiencing the mesmerizing color changes in their blossoms, these saplings are a delightful addition to any garden. Watching them grow and flourish is a gratifying experience that adds beauty and charm to outdoor spaces.

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Foam Flower

Foam Flower

The Foam Flower, known by its scientific name, Tiarella cordifolia, is a wildflower known for forming tall clumps with heart-shaped lobed leaves. The species grows wild in various places, such as North America, Nova Scotia, Ontario, Quebec, Georgia, Maine, Tennessee, Ohio, Minnesota, and Kentucky. Where To Plant Foam Flower It thrives in white cedar forests, hemlock, stream banks, and deciduous woodlands. It can commonly be seen growing wild near creeks and streams. In spring, its foliage features starry white and pink-toned florets covering the ground. It’s perfect for shade gardens and woodlands with moist and well-drained soil.  Foam Flower Is An Semi Evergreen The semi-evergreen and glossy leaves have long petioles that extend directly from the runners. The florets have long stamens that create a feathery or foamy appearance. The small lopsided capsule separates into two segments and contains a black shiny seed. The plant grows with an equal spread and measures 1’ tall, forming small colonies of dense clumps.  Foam Flower Is Perfect For A Ground Cover They provide good ground cover - ideal for shade and wildlife gardens. They attract butterflies and are often used as nectar plants or as part of a mass or group planting. Foam Flower looks beautiful in rock gardens, cottage gardens, and perennial borders. They also make an excellent addition to any landscaping design. Foam flowers are easy to care for and look fabulous when planted alone or with other plants. They add color, brightness, texture, and fullness to any garden, yard, or landscape. Hardy Planting Zone – USDA 4 through 9 Bloom Season – Spring and fall Bloom Color – White or pink Height at Maturity – 6” to 12” inches Soil Type Preferred – Average soil, fertile soil, moisture retentive Sun or Shade – Part sun, shade

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Great White Trillium

Great White Trillium

The Great White Trillium is a gorgeous addition to any garden. It is commonly called the trinity plant due to its grouping of three leaves, three petals, and three sepals. The blooms are pure white, though they can turn pale pink as they age. The leaves are veined dark green with no mottling. The flowering season may differ depending on the environment, but most plants begin to flower in mid-to-late Spring.  Adding Great White Trillium To Your Landscape Rated for zones 4 to 8, it is excellent for smaller spaces. Its average height is between twelve and fourteen inches, its average width is between eight and twelve inches, and the beautiful white blooms can reach four to five inches across. While other species tend to be stand-alone plants, the Great White forms large drifts in the wild, making a spectacular sight—perhaps why they have always been a favorite of wildflower gardeners.  Where To Plant Great White Trillium Planting Great White Trillium is best done in late fall when the plants are dormant, and partial to full shade is recommended. Native primarily to North America, the plant thrives in evenly moist, well-draining soil and usually requires little maintenance once planted. So long as the soil is kept damp but not soggy, it takes care of itself. The plants also have the added benefit of being deer-resistant, meaning that your hard work won't be eaten before you can enjoy the pristine flowers.  Growing Great White Trillium   Great White Trillium can be a little stubborn if starting from scratch. Planting the seeds will yield beautiful flowers, but patience is vital, as it can take a few years to see them bloom. Growing from a cutting can often require the same patience and more maintenance. However, many gardeners have had great success transplanting the Great White.

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Hepatica

Hepatica Plant

Hepatica plants, more commonly referred to as liverwort, are members of the buttercup family and are native to North America, Europe, and Asia. Their common name refers to how their leaves resemble the human liver. When buds begin to blossom in the spring, liverwort is one of the more recognizable wildflowers and is considered to be a signature wildflower. The Gorgeous Flowers Of Hepatica Plant Each flower grows from one individual stem and can contain anywhere from 6 to 20 petals, depending on the variety. Flowers are usually lavender, sometimes pink. White variations of the flower are typically seen in the southern United States. When blooming, the Hepatica Plant gives off a pleasant scent described as reminiscent of spring. In terms of leaves, they are typically dark green and possess tiny little hairs that are soft to the touch. During winter, the leaves begin to turn much darker. Hepatica Plant Loves Shade As it is mostly seen in damp, heavily forested areas in the wild, similar conditions are best when growing it in a garden setting. It can be transplanted rather easily, but it's best to leave it relatively undisturbed in a shady spot under trees, where the soil is rich with nutrients. Slightly acidic soil with proper drainage is preferable, although it is well-known for its ability to withstand overly wet conditions better than most flowers. Attract Pollinators With Hepatica Plant Hepatica plants are self-pollinating perennials. Even though they might not be needed, flowers are a great way to attract pollinators like butterflies and bees to a garden setting and other animal life. Hardy Planting Zone: Zones 4,5,6,7,8 and 9 Bloom Season: Spring Bloom Color: Usually lavender or white, sometimes pink Height at Maturity: 4 to 6 in. Soil Type Preferred: Well-drained, moist, acidic soil Sun or Shade: Partial to full shade

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Reindeer Moss

Reindeer Moss - 5 Square Feet

Reindeer moss, or reindeer lichen, is a beautiful addition to any lawn and garden. It is often found in Arctic areas, where it is freezing. It can typically be found in the northern hemispheres. This branched and bushy type serves many purposes in these colder areas. Animals Love To Snack On Reindeer Moss It is enjoyed by animals worldwide, like caribous, moose, and other larger herbivores. While it is abundant in these areas, it is a slow-growing plant. Therefore, once it is eaten, it takes a long time to grow back. Observations have shown that it only grows about a fifth of an inch yearly, making it easy to care for over time. This plant grows low to the ground, as you would expect for a traditional type. It grows about 7 centimeters off the ground. The Moss Is A Stunning Color Reindeer moss's color is exquisite. It is different from most other plants you would find in a lawn or garden. Each plant's color is slightly different and ranges from brownish gray to light green. This plant changes color somewhat throughout the year as the temperatures and humidity change. It often looks its best when cool temperatures arrive in Spring. Reindeer Moss Is More Of A Mushroom Than A Moss This type is considered to be green single-celled algae. It can be purchased from stores and can grow over time. To grow naturally, it only forms when algae, bacteria, or fungi form together through a symbiotic relationship. This is a unique and exciting plant to watch grow over time in all areas. Reindeer moss makes an excellent ground covering for lawns and gardens because it has a beautiful texture, color, and style. It grows best in colder climates, but as long as the humidity is good, it can grow and succeed in an assortment of different ecosystems throughout the world.

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Oxeye Daisy

Oxeye Daisy

The Oxeye Daisy, typically called "daisy," is the classic white and yellow flower commonly seen in fields and gardens worldwide. Its yellow center and stark white surrounding petals evoke cheerfulness and serenity. The Latin name Leucanthemum Vulgare means "white flower," and it is typically used to represent patience. The Appearance Of Oxeye Daisy A medium-sized plant generally grows from one to three feet high and typically can be found with a thin stem and dark green leaves. The flower is small and dainty, adding elegance and whimsy wherever it blooms. The ray of petals surrounded by a bright yellow center evokes images of the sun. It resembles a smaller, more dainty version of a sunflower. It creates a great deal of pollen; this plant is top-rated in pollen production. Where To Plant Oxeye Daisy When grown wild, Oxeye Daisy is typically found in grasslands such as fields but can also be found in open forests and primarily other sunny areas. While this plant is native to Europe and certain parts of Asia, it also grows abundantly in North America. Oxeye Daisy Bloom Time Oxeye Daisy can be a perfect addition to any garden as long as one plants it in the proper conditions. They prefer damp soil and sun but can bloom in many different situations; it is quite a resilient flower. They bloom for a long time, from about late spring to autumn, so they have the potential to grace your garden all summer long. Another positive aspect of these plants is that they are perennials, so you won't have to worry about planting them yearly. When planted together in a large group or even a large field, the sprawling sight of many daisies together can be breathtaking.

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White Violets

White Violet

White Violet are perennial wildflowers found throughout the eastern United States and Canada. These beautiful flowers grow wild and create large white carpets on the ground. The flowers emerge from single stalks and feature deep green leaves that are often heart-shaped. They begin growing in the spring and persist throughout the summer. The flowers are fragrant and thrive in shade gardens. They grow between 4” to 8” inches wide and thrive in moist woodland areas. Where To Plant White Violet While they naturally grow in the wild, they are also excellent garden performers. They quickly spread throughout the garden via seed and underground runners. When planning where to plant them, consider zones 3 through 8 since they are hardy and plentiful in these areas. An added benefit of planting this beautiful plant in your garden is that it is deer-resistant. They grow and thrive in conditions and areas where other violets do not typically grow. The unique leaves of the plant set them apart from other violet species. The Charm Of White Violet Due to their leaves' color and shape, violets are a popular choice for garden enthusiasts. The color white often occurs due to a change in soil pH. This is evident because most violets become purple when growing in acidic soil. Caring For White Violet White Violets are fragrant and easy-to-care-for plants that are an asset to any garden, yard, or landscape design. They thrive in the shade and sun and are planted in moist, well-drained soil. Since their fragrance is so pleasing, it’s recommended to plant them near doorways, pathways, and various areas throughout the garden for maximum enjoyment.

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