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Trumpet Vines (Campsis radicans) Trumpet Vines: Campsis radicans, which most call the trumpet vine or trumpet creeper, is a fast-growing, multi-stemmed, perennial vine. It is a North American native species originating in the southeastern United States. However, it is an adaptable flower that will grow in most USDA growing zones. If you need a hardy perennial to cover a large section of fence or to hide an eyesore, trumpet vines can accomplish that task for you within a few seasons. The vines can grow as long as forty feet. The key to growing healthy trumpet vines is to aerate the soil for faster drainage and fertilize it twice a year. It will also tolerate heat and drought and bounce back after the winter cold. The Immense Charm of Trumpet Vines Trumpet vines are famous for their ability to grow fast, but perhaps more so for the rustic charm of the vine and flowers. The vine is woody and bears dark green, ovate and serrated leaves with a pointed tip. The stems are a slightly lighter hue, creating a lovely tonal effect. The plant takes its name from the trumpet-shaped flowers, a vibrant coral to orange in color. Each flower is reasonably sized, measuring one to three inches across. However, these blossoms are eye-catching because they tend to bloom in clusters of five to seven flowers. These flowery clusters create large splashes of color against the green vines. Plant Campsis radicans if You Love Hummingbirds Due to the long trumpet-shaped blossoms, Campsis radicans attract hummingbirds' attention. Gardeners who create hummingbird gardeners enjoy planting this flowery vine on an arbor or trellis. This inclusion in the garden allows them to contribute to hummingbird health by providing natural nectar instead of constantly refilling feeders. Why do gardeners care so much about these tiny birds? Here's the answer. Hummingbirds are essential plant pollinators because their long beaks can pollinate slender flowers that other birds cannot. Order Your Trumpet Vines From TN Nursery If you want to cover a tall fence or an eyesore with vines or attract busy little hummingbirds, give trumpet vines a try. Order from TN Nursery today.
Wintercreeper Euonymus fortunei Wintercreeper (Euonymus fortunei) is a plant species that belongs to the Celastraceae family. It is a woody vine or a trailing shrub that is native to East Asia but is commonly found in many parts of the world, including North America, Europe, and Australia.Wintercreeper is a hardy plant that can tolerate various growing conditions and be used for various landscaping purposes. The plant has glossy, dark green leaves that are evergreen in mild climates but may turn reddish-purple in cold weather. The plant produces small, inconspicuous flowers in the summer and red or orange berries in the fall.Wintercreepers can grow as a groundcover, climbing vine, or shrub, depending on the variety. It is known for its ability to climb walls and trees using adhesive rootlets, which can sometimes damage surfaces or host plants. As a result, it is sometimes considered an invasive species in certain regions. Wintercreeper: Euonymus fortunei, which you most likely know as wintercreeper, is a small woody-stemmed shrub that forms a dense ground cover. It can grow almost seventy feet long and cover vast bare expanses in full sun to partially sunny locations. It can also tolerate some shade but may grow a little more slowly. TN Nursery specialists recommend this plant for customers who fill large areas quickly to prevent soil erosion due to wind or rapid water runoff. This plant takes root and multiplies, helping to protect the soil from these impacts. The evergreen wintercreeper is an attractive, ornamental perennial plant. It tolerates a wide range of soil types and is tolerant of drought and even saltwater. Euonymus fortunei is native to Asia and eastern Europe but grows well across the more moderate growing zones in the United States. Wintercreeper Is a Fast-growing Ground Cover Species Aerial roots grow from nodes on the stems. These roots take hold in the soil or planting medium and form a robust and expansive system, sprouting new plants. It expands its footprint with little to no care from the gardener. It does not need fertilizer and can be fed once annually, usually in the fall. Besides that, the only maintenance necessary is spring trimming to remove any frost damage and occasional pruning once you achieve the desired coverage. Euonymus fortunei will also eliminate the need to spend your precious time pulling weeds. As it multiplies, it steals the nutrients and water from those unsightly weeds for itself. As a result, the weeds will die once winter creeper takes hold in your garden. Besides working as a fast-spreading ground cover species, you can train wintercreeper to climb a trellis, an unsightly old barn or building, or even a large shade tree. It adds a touch of rustic charm as a climbing vine. The Lovely Appearance of Euonymus fortunei Leaves oppose each other and reach three to two inches in length. They are a true green to dark green and have serrated, slightly toothy edges. Its delicate flowers are gold to light green and appear in early summer. Those early summer blooms give way are pinkish-red fruits that look like tiny capsules. Your flock of feathered friends will appreciate this bounty. Wintercreeper is available at TN Nursery today. If you need a ground cover that will fill a vast, barren area quickly, order wintercreeper from TN Nursery today--it's the right plant for fast results.
English Ivy English Ivy - Hedera Helix - is a favorite among gardeners because of its versatility and ability to provide a classic touch to your gardens. This plant is a woody climbing vine native to Europe and Western Asia. You may find them in gardens, waste spaces, and wild areas, where they grow on walls, fences, and tree trunks. There are two phases to the growth of the plant. The Juvenile stage, the climbing/spreading stage, produces thick, 3 or 5-lobed, dark green foliage on non-flowering stems with aerial rootlets. An Adult stage, the bushy and non-climbing stage, produces umbrella-like clusters of greenish-white flowers in early fall, followed by blue-black berries that appear as a bunch of grapes, becoming a vital food source for pollinators, birds, and butterflies. It is a hardy plant that is resistant to deer and rabbits. English Ivy thrives in partial shade to full sun and is tolerant of full sun It is also considered a robust and fast-growing plant that may reach around 20 to 30 feet tall and approximately 15 feet wide. If you want fast and effective results, you need to grow them in the spring. English Ivy thrives in partial shade to full sun and is tolerant of full sun. It performs well in fertile, medium moisture, and well-drained soil. It is tolerable to a wide variety of soil types but favors loams rich in organic matter. Although it can tolerate moderate drought, it provides the best leaf color when the soil is evenly moist throughout the year. You may grow it indoors, where it needs a little care. While outdoors, it needs little to no care to flourish. It has much in common with Persian Ivy, Boston Ivy, Irish Ivy, and Virginia Creeper. People may also confuse this plant with Poison Ivy due to its hairy stem. Since they have a spreading habit, you may use them as groundcovers in your landscaping. When you cultivate it as a groundcover, you may shear off the tips of the plants in the spring to revitalize the vines. You may use this plant to conceal an unsightly fence or wall that you want to cover up. You may use it in pots or baskets that allow its vines to dangle for indoor and outdoor use. It can never go out of style because of its timeless appeal. You may use this plant for ornamental and medicinal purposes. Topiary designs, hanging baskets, and houseplants are different uses of this plant. Many people often use its leaves extracts to make medicines. It may have antioxidant properties. English Ivy Vine is For Sale at Tennessee Wholesale Nursery with Quick Shipping and Low Prices
Goldenseal (Hydrastis canadensis) Goldenseal: Hydrastis canadensis, which most gardeners simply call goldenseal, is a North American native species that you'd find in nature in the shady forests of the cool to moderate growing zones. Other names that identify this same species are: Eye-balm Golden root Eye root Orangeroot Jaundice root Yellow puccoon Indian plant (paying homage to its use in Indigenous folklore) Gardeners prize goldenseal for decorative use in a container garden, shade gardens, and--because it stays under foot high--as a ground cover plant. Goldenseal Flourishes in the Shade As a forest native, goldenseal performs best in partial shade to shady conditions. Besides adequate shade, it prefers loosened soil that contains wood matter--think hardwood mulch, shredded leaves, or even peat moss. Gardeners layer these organic materials over goldenseal plants before the snow flies in the coldest growing zones. Once you recreate those forest growing conditions, goldenseal is easy to care for, requiring no fertilizer or additional care--save for a drink of water during an extended drought. It resists disease, molds, and mildew and will form colonies that fill your shady area if you enrich the soil and give it adequate water. Goldenseal attracts birds, bees, and other pollinating insects and squirrels who eagerly snack on its tiny fruits. Goldenseal Is a Petite Beauty Goldenseal is a smaller plant, topping out at around twelve inches high and wide. The stem and leaves emerge from a robust root system. The leaves are a beautiful citrine green, three- to seven-lobed, and form in pairs atop the stem. They produce solitary, tiny white flowers in the late spring. The flowers make way for the tiny bright red berries attracting birds and squirrels into your garden for a treat. Some gardeners deliberately plant goldenseal away from a vegetable garden to lure these creatures to a more appropriate snack. Order Your Goldenseal Plant From TN Nursery Today For a smaller shade plant that will attract birds and squirrels to entertain you, TN Nursery suggests goldenseal. Place your order today.
Mayapple (Podophyllum peltatum) Mayapple: Podophyllum peltatum, or mayapple, is a shade-loving perennial herb that is a native species to North America. It originated in the rich, fertile forests that once stretched from southeastern Canada to the upper southern states. Podophyllum peltatum is a shade-loving plant; however, it will also tolerate a partial shade setting. It's pretty easy to take care of. To plant it, amend your soil with compost or shredded leaves, loosening it to allow proper drainage. After you plant your mayapple, you'll only need to water it occasionally, especially if you live in an arid climate. You might also de-compact the soil and add a generous scoop of compost once in a while. The mayapple is truly self-sufficient and does not need your assistance very often. The Lovely Green Foliage of Mayapple Plants Those shady spots in your garden can be tricky. But too little sunshine need not mean you cannot have a lush, green garden! Mayapple will grow into a nicely sized colony over a few seasons, helping to fill those shaded zones. Because it reaches as high as two feet, it has a fern-like presence. A single stem of the Mayapple Plant produces a pair of large, umbrella-shaped leaves in a rich, glossy green. Each leaf can be about eight inches long and has five to seven lobes and a toothy edge. The greenery emerges in the spring. After it grows the lovely, showy leaves, it produces single one-inch flowers in the fork of the leaf stalks. The cup-shaped, creamy white flowers typically have six petals and a bright yellow center. The plant bears "mayapples" after the flowers fade, tiny apple-shaped fruits unfit for human consumption. However, the fruit will not go to waste! Garden visitors like songbirds will enjoy the bountiful feast. Order Your Mayapple Plants From TN Nursery Today Mayapple Plants are a standard recommendation TN Nursery will make for people who need a lovely, ample foliage species for a shade garden. You will enjoy the immense, show-off greenery--order from TN Nursery today.
Water Lily Pads Water Lily Pads: No water garden or pond is complete without a bit of vegetation to create a healthy ecosystem. TN Nursery explains to customers that water lily pads provide a three-fold purpose in your pond. They are an aquatic perennial that will spread year over year. Lilypads need full sun, and each plant can span six feet across. First, they provide a safe haven for frogs who help control the bugs around your water. Without the safety of a lily pad, fish would consume the frogs--and the mosquitoes would become uncontrollable. They also attract healthy insects--pollinators like dragonflies and bees. Second, water lily pads protect fish from birds of prey who could quickly empty your pond of life. Fish instinctively hunt and hide in the shadows of the camouflage the plant provides. Finally, these aquatic plants facilitate the vital addition of oxygen to the pond. Growing plants helps to add oxygen for any fish or wildlife that live in your pond. Water Lily Pad Grows Under Water You might wonder how the roots of this plant grow underwater. The lily pad breaks the water's surface from the long tubers attached to the root system. The lily pad collects the light needed for photosynthesis and plant growth and sends it back to the roots via those tubers. The Graceful Appearance of the Water Lily Pad The water lily pad is bright green and rounded, with pronounced attractive veins. The lilypad can grow approximately twelve inches wide. The graceful and welcoming water lily flower forms from multiple erect petals with a long, narrow shape. The water lily flower comes in a range of beautiful hues: Bright pink Blush pink White Cream to light yellow Red Yellow Orange Purple They are prolific growers and bloomers that don't require care from you after planting. Water Lily Pads are available to purchase at TN Nursery Do you want to add greenery and flowers to your water garden? Order water lily pads from TN Nursery today.
Jack In The Pulpit$7.29
Jack In The Pulpit - Arisaema triphyllum Jack in the Pulpit is a spring-blooming woodland native perennial that adds an interesting texture to the garden. Its distinctive hooded blooms add an exotic touch, while its fern-like foliage adds texture and color throughout the growing season. When properly planted and located, these perennials are practically carefree and will return year after year with minimal effort. With beautiful blooms, foliage, and color that will last throughout the changing seasons, it's no wonder why so many gardeners choose Jack in the Pulpit as their go-to plant! Add this special touch to your garden today! Discover the beauty of Jack in the Pulpit now and experience wild style all year long! Jack in the Pulpit: Arisaema triphyllum, or Jack in the Pulpit, has a unique look that intrigues and appeals to your garden. The North American species is an herbaceous perennial. It originated in the wet woodlands of the United States from New England, across the Great Lakes to the plains and south as far as Florida. Gardeners use it today in shade gardens in almost every USDA growing zone. When TN Nursery customers ask for something unique for a profoundly shaded area with heavy moisture, we recommend Jack in the Pulpit. It loves high-moisture soil with rich organic content, thriving with almost no assistance. Other Names for Arisaema triphyllum Jack in the Pulpit has several other common names, including these: Bog onion Brown dragon Devil's ear Dragon root Indian Cradle Indian Jack in the Pulpit Indian Turnip Jack-in-the-pulpit Lady-in-a-chaise Lord-and-Lady Memory root Parson-in-the-Pulpit Pepper turnip Starch wort Three-leaved Indian turnip Wake robin Wild turnip Many names, yes; but they all refer to the same plant. The Unique Appearance of Jack in the Pulpit Jack in the Pulpit takes its name from two of its parts. The spadix or spike is the "Jack"; the leaves for a sheath around it--the "Pulpit." This woodland wildflower grows to a mature height of one to two feet. Although this plant is tolerant in cold areas, the unique plant has an almost tropical look. Jack-in-the-pulpit has one to two green or green-and-purple leaves originating near Jack's base. Each leaf divides into three similarly-sized leaflets. They fold over to create an umbrella-like shape. At the top of the spike, the flowers emerge--abundant, petite, purple or red blossoms that show off their colors in the early to mid spring. Order Your Jack in the Pulpit From TN Nursery Today Jack in the Pulpit is a distinct plant, probably unlike most others you already have--order yours from TN Nursery today.
Baneberry Doll Eye$5.69
Baneberry Plant Baneberry Plant: A North American native species, the baneberry plant originated in Canada, but it flourishes across most of the United States. It is a herbaceous perennial, well-suited to partial or complete shade. The baneberry plant is a species that has several common names, including these: Bugbane Coralberry Snake berry Doll's eyes White cohosh Not only will a baneberry plant thrives in your wooded natural areas, but it will also attract many healthy pollinator species. Bees, butterflies, moths, and hummingbirds will enjoy the flowers; songbirds will take full advantage of the plants' abundant berries. Where to Grow Baneberry Plant The baneberry plant is a woodland herb. It enjoys a moist, but not wet, location in the filtered shade--it loves woody, organic material. When you plant baneberry, loosen the soil and add a scoop of hardwood mulch, grass clippings, or shredded leaves--it loves these! Although it prefers moist soil, baneberry plants will tolerate short dry spells. If you go more than a week with no rain, give it a generous drink of water. It is a hardy, resilient plant that demands very little care. Here are some places that would benefit from the addition of a baneberry plant or two: Shade garden: This tree-loving plant does well in shady spots and will be a lovely ornamental species to add color to your shade garden. Garden border: Baneberry grows to approximately two to three feet tall, ideal for the center of a garden border. Natural areas: Do you have a lovely wooded space that could use a little color under the canopy of the trees? Baneberry is the plant for that spot! Baneberry Adds Color All Season Long Burgundy-tinged baneberry stems grow from a robust root system in an upright posture. The deep green leaves alternate on the stem and have an attractive elliptical shape, toothy margins, and a slightly fuzzy texture. Baneberry flowers are petite, under an inch each, and bright white. Although small, each flower has up to twenty petals. They grow in large clusters, creating a cloud effect in the late spring to early summer. The plant's berries arrive mid to late summer and are small and round. They can be white, red, or deep burgundy. Although inedible to humans, they will nourish your animal friends. Order Baneberry Plants From TN Nursery Today Baneberry is a lovely addition to any shade garden--order yours today.
Purple Coneflower The purple coneflower, known formally as the echinacea purpurea, is a trendy flower because of its beautiful purple appearance. It has large lavender flowers with a prominent brown or orange dome-shaped center. This native perennial wildflower is similar to a daisy, with drooping lavender petals. It will provide the perfect pop of color to any landscaping design. Purple Coneflower Is a Long Blooming Perennial This perennial is known to bloom for up to two months, around mid to late summer, and may sometimes rebloom later in the fall. It can reach a height of about one to three feet. You'll see a series of tiny flowers when you look closely at this plant’s dome-shaped center. Each has its petals and emits a unique scent. As the stunning petals of the purple coneflower begin to turn down, the flowers emit a honey-like scent to attract pollinating insects. This transitions into a vanilla scent once pollination takes place. This flower is well-known to attract honeybees, butterflies, hummingbirds, and other songbirds. Purple Coneflowers Are Long-Lived Perennials The unique purple coneflower will continue to flower each year consistently for up to four years or more in a garden environment. These sun-loving flowers can be easily grown in different soil conditions. This makes it the perfect addition to any garden design. Even better, the echinacea purpurea will continue to grow in size each year. This drought-tolerant plant is native to eastern North America. While it’s available in many colors, purple echinacea is the most popular. Thanks to its fibrous root system, this plant can better adapt to varying conditions than other garden plants. This herbaceous perennial features smooth, light green stems that contain tiny scattered white hairs and purple streaks. Every part of its uniquely crafted makeup provides a pop of intrigue for the human eye.
Growing the Yellow Coneflower Echinacea paradox, also known as the yellow coneflower or Ozark coneflower, It is a type of purple coneflower named for its unique display of color. This varietal is native to Oklahoma, where Native Americans prized it for its beauty and medicinal qualities. Each daisy-shaped blossom has over a dozen narrow, drooping yellow petals that radiate from a coppery brown cone. With tall stems and long, sword-like, deep green leaves, this perennial is a brightly colored delight proliferating in all soil types. The sweetly scented blossoms are perfect for cutting and add liveliness to a rustic bouquet. The yellow coneflower is a hardy, self-sowing plant that proliferates in most regions of the continental United States These flowers make a charming addition to meadows and wildflower or pollinator gardens, and the flowers can thrive in the presence of deer or other animals. The blossoms attract butterflies, hummingbirds, goldfinches, and other pollinators who enjoy feeding on their nectar, pollen, and seed heads. Echinacea paradoxa grows and flowers best in full sunlight. This drought- and the heat-tolerant plant is easy to care for. It can adapt to many soil types but likes the best to be well-drained, alkaline, or clay soil. The plant generates a long taproot that extends deep into the earth to find water and nourishment. The flowers should be watered enough to moisten these taproots in arid conditions. The Ozark cornflower peaks in early to mid-summer and continues to bloom as the months progress into fall. Gardeners can deadhead faded flowers to encourage lush and frequent blooming while keeping plants neat. As the weather turns colder, mulching plants can help to insulate them from low temperatures. Plants that take hold in the spring or early summer and establish a robust root system should be able to survive the winter. Yellow coneflowers can be grown outdoors from seeds planted in the fall They naturally germinate in cold, moist soil and take a year or two to bloom. Yellow coneflowers can also be grown in well-drained, tall containers. If you fertilize them once a month and give them plenty of suns, these potted plants can grow almost anywhere. However you choose to plant them, these flowers will brighten your day.
Evening Primrose Plant Evening Primrose Native to North America, evening primrose is a member of the Onagraceae family of plants alongside willowherb and Fuschia. Aptly named, the plant's flowers open at sunset. They only remain open during the evening and will close again by noon. As a biennial plant, the long and lance-shaped leaves grow in a rosette at the base of the stem within the first year. The plant also grows a taproot to penetrate deep into the soil, allowing it to withstand drought conditions if necessary. Throughout the second year of the biennial cycle, the tall stem grows up to 6 feet, producing flowers and seeds. The plant's four-petaled yellow flowers bloom beautifully from June through September, emitting a gentle, lemony, and sweet aroma. Best known for the oil extracted from its tiny, dark, and curved seeds, evening primrose oil contains high levels of gamma-linolenic acid (GLA) and other essential fatty acids. This oil is frequently used in various health supplements, cosmetics, and personal care products. Evening Primrose Was Used in Ancient Medicine The plant is also used in traditional medicine and is thought to treat various ailments and conditions, including premenstrual syndrome (PMS), menopause, eczema, atopic dermatitis, and rheumatoid arthritis (RA). It has anti-inflammatory, immune-boosting, and analgesic properties that are believed to help regulate hormones and improve skin health. In addition to its medicinal uses, the gorgeous plant has been used for food and industrial applications. The edible plant's leaves can be eaten as a cooked vegetable or dried for tea, and the plant's seeds can be roasted and ground into a substitute for coffee. The plant's oil has also been used as a paint, varnish, and soap additive. Overall, evening primrose is a versatile, beautiful, and valuable plant with various uses and purported benefits.
Rue Anemone - Thalictrum Thalictroides Rue anemone presents delicate, soft pink or white flowers on single stems throughout the spring and early summer. Its cup-shaped flowers identify it as a member of the buttercup family. Utterly charming in a shady corner of a garden, it offers a gently colorful influence in a woodsy setting. Rue Anemone Plant Offers The Delicate Look Of a Wildflower’s Beauty Native to North America, it evokes images of days when wildflowers flourished everywhere. At the height of 6 to 10 inches, it needs about an equal amount of space for each plant. While delicate and fragile in appearance, the plant can resist spring frosts. An easy plant to grow requires only an average amount of water and maintenance. It takes time to rest in the summer after a showy performance in the earlier months. Choosing a Shady Location The delicacy of the wildflower invites gardeners to choose a shady spot where it can create a sense of calm and peacefulness. The native plant likes to share space with trees like oaks, maples, birch, and hundreds of others that lose their leaves once a year. A location near a tree helps the rue anemone receive the dappled sun that allows it to thrive. The leaves decaying organic material enriches the soil and enhances growing conditions. Delighting in Understated Eleganceof Rue Anemone The 5-10 petal-like sepals on the flowers of the rue anemone form around an unusual structure of pistils. A cluster of pollen-laden pistils enhances the beauty of the plant in a natural environment. Each plant invites close examination that reveals the delicacy of the prominent pistils above the petals. Locating the plant in a secluded nook, a rock garden, or a shady border can delight anyone who sees it. A pleasure to grow, compatible with the environment, and contributing to the elegance of a quiet garden, the lovely plant deserves a place in the home of any knowledgeable gardener.
Blue Cohosh - Caulophyllum Thalictroides Widely adapted to most of North America, blue cohosh is a tall woodland wildflower that complements shorter species in your landscape. With its distinctive foliage, flowers, and fruit, blue cohosh can provide distinctive and beautiful colors to your landscape all year. Early foliage is a unique blue-green color, followed in April by Y-shaped clusters of flowers in a beautiful yellow. Blue Cohosh has Deep Blue Berries These fall by summer to be replaced by the familiar deep blue berries that attract foraging birds to the blue cohosh plant. As the summer sun fades away, the leaves of blue cohosh turn to a bright shade of greenish-gold. A blue cohosh plant is a perfect addition to any planting of native species. With a mature height of 2' to 4', it can beautifully fill the space between woody ornamentals and smaller wildflowers. The unique range of colors of the blue cohosh plant can tie together a broad palette of other colors from nearby plants, giving your planting an obvious but natural color scheme that will provide beauty all year. The long-living blue cohosh will stand tall with your trees and shrubs as other plants fade away. As a cousin to the famous Barberry family, it will fit with many other species you probably already have. In addition to its colorful appearance, blue cohosh also has a colorful past of use as a medicinal herb among Native Americans and pioneers. Its history can be a great conversation piece for visitors to your landscape and add some real character to the planting. Blue cohosh is a durable and beautiful choice with wide climate tolerance and durability for a natural-looking ornamental project with a broad range of colors to provide distinctive accents and contrasts to other plants. It can provide many years of beauty to anchor any grouping of wildflowers. Blue Cohosh Perennials are Beauitful
Solomon's Seal Plant$6.79
Solomon's Seal - Polygonatum spp. Solomons Seal, also known as Lady's Seal, Sealwort, and David's Harp, belongs to the genus Polygonatum in the family Asparagaceae. Over 60 species of Solomons Seal are native to Asia, Europe, and North America. Solomon's Seal Plant is Used in Medicine It is primarily known as a medicinal plant, and throughout history, its rhizomes or underground stems have been used to treat skin conditions, respiratory problems, and digestive issues. The plant received the names Sealwort and Lady's Seal because of its ability to seal wounds. Additionally, traditional European cuisine uses Lady's Seal for culinary purposes. It is a starchy substance that can be baked into bread and used as a thickener, much like arrowroot. The shoots can also be eaten similarly to asparagus. The plant is named after King Solomon of the Bible, who is said to have used the roots to create a magic seal that would protect him from evil spirits and malicious intentions. While we don't often use Solomons Seal to ward off evil today, the plant's rhizomes are still sometimes used in traditional medicine to treat various ailments, including arthritis, bruises, wounds, and digestive issues. Lady's Seal is known for its long, arching stems and alternating oval-shaped leaves with parallel veins. The flowers are small and usually hang down from the stem. They are bell-shaped and typically white or greenish-yellow in color. The plant usually flowers and blooms in the late spring or early summer. In addition to its medicinal uses, Lady's Seal is also a popular ornamental plant in gardens. It is known for its graceful arching stems and delicate white flowers, and it can be grown in shade or partial shade rather than full sun, like most ornamental plants. Gardeners will find Lady's Seal an exciting and versatile plant, especially considering its long and storied history. Buy Solomon's Seal Plants Online