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White Blooming Perennials

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White Blooming Perennials often resemble the stars

White Trillium Trillium, also commonly referred to as the Trinity plant for its grouping of three leaves, three petals, and three sepals, are a gorgeous addition to any garden. The blooms are a pure white color, though can begin to turn a pale pink as they age. The leaves of the White Trillium are a veined dark green, with no mottling. The blooming season may vary, depending on the climate, but most Trillium plants begin to flower in mid to late Spring.

White Blooming Perennials make pretty wedding bouquets

The beautiful White Violet flowers like to grow in shaded areas, or under trees. The flowers have no fragrance but are gorgeous and have full blooms. The flowers bloom from mid-spring to early summer and last for a little over a month. Butterflies are known to visit the flowers for their nectar, but generally, do not do a good job pollinating. White Violet's flowers are easily cultivated and prefer moist, rich loamy soil, or rich soils that are well drained. Canadian White Violet often grows in clumps. and  spreads easily in a garden setting. 

White Blooming Perennials produce berries

Baneberry Plant can be created with oils by a herbalist and used to treat irregularity of menstrual cycles and also cramps and pains. This plant is also used to help with coughs and the common cold. It was used by the American Indians to treat these and also used for circulation problems and headaches. This herb needs to be used under the care of a herbalist or a doctor to make sure that the ingredients are right for the medicinal problem. The White Baneberry is a favorite perennial often used to attract birds, particularly upland game birds, to one's home or garden.

May Apple Plant
May Apple Plant - Podophyllum

Also known as Wild Mandrake, because of the similarities of the roots to the authentic European Mandrake, or Ground Lemon, most likely for the small, yellow fruit it bears, the May Apple plant is a hardy yet striking ground cover. Native to the Eastern region of North America, this flowering ground cover grows well in most temperate climates. The dark green foliage and waxy, large white or pink flowers have a tropical appeal that sets them apart from the deciduous flora to which they are native. Branching stems of between 11 and 15 inches grow in dense mats from central rhizomes, sending up new shoots bearing two broad, showy, green leaves every year. While this perennial may take a year or two to flower, it is well worth the wait, as the last blossoms are beautiful, exotic-looking blooms ranging in color from snowy white to a rose blush. These pleasantly fragrant blossoms develop into small fruits that turn lemon-yellow in the late summer when ripe. Now known to be poisonous if ingested, all parts of the May Apple were used for centuries in Native American medicines and remedies, and are still used in modern homeopathy. This striking plant is exceptionally hardy, thriving despite the dense shade and lack of water, although it prefers partial shade and moist soil. Equally suited to full sun, this dense foliage makes a beautiful cover for almost any environment, and brings a touch of exotic elegance to the eye with the hardiness of a wildflower. The glossy green umbrella-like leaves are as stunning framing a stone path as they are filling in large spaces between other plants. While any yard or landscape would be accented beautifully by this versatile and exceptional foliage, May Apple is perfect for the gardener looking for something unique and unusual to add to the landscaping of most semi-shaded terrain.

BLOODROOT

Bloodroot is famous for being a natural remedy for cancer, the reason why the plant was named bloodroot is that it produces red sap at the roots of its flowers. In addition to curing cancer, the plant has been used in many areas over the years, for instance in face painting, dying baskets, and clothes, the plant's flowers were also used to create yellow and orange dyes. In this article, we shall discuss some of the benefits of using bloodroot.

Like I stated earlier, the plant has anticancer properties, for instance, the berberine which plays a significant role in fighting skin cancer cells. Bloodroot has passed the lab test where it has an ingredient as a potent anticancer agent. Hundreds of people from all over the world have benefited from the treatment of this plant.

Bloodroot is also used in blood cleansing due to its ability to support healthy cells; in addition to treating skin cancer, the plant also cures other skin diseases such as skin tags, fungal growth, polyps, and warts.

Bloodroot also has antibiotic properties, a feature that makes it a perfect toothpaste ingredient where the FDA has approved it. Research has shown that the plant is capable of preventing plaque, tartar, and cavities. Bloodroot extracts are also used to cure gingivitis, which is one of the major dental diseases.

The Native Americans used bloodroot as a tea-based cough remedy; this is because the plant is capable of stimulating the mucous membrane. In addition to being a remedy for respiratory conditions, bloodroot also improves the body blood flow, which in turn help prevent or reduce the chance of getting heart palpitations.

Bloodroot is also used in case someone wants to reduce tooth pain, vomiting, and empty the bowels. Bloodroot is the plant to take in case you have achy joints, fever, croup, sore throat, nasal polyps, and poor blood circulation in the surface vessels.

Squirrel Corn Plant - Dicentra canadensis
The wildflower Squirrel Corn Plant would make a lovely addition to any gardening or landscaping plot or design. The Squirrel Corn Plant gets its name from the small, yellowish food storage structures that gather at the root, which have the appearance of a corn kernel. Above these kernels shoots a smooth, arching stem and fern-like leaves. Atop the stems, Squirrel Corn blooms dainty heart-shaped flowers. These flowers range in color from white to pinkish-white, to pale lavender. They hang delicately upside down from their stalks. Each stalk produces 4-8 of these fragrant flowers. Squirrel Corn is a perennial so that these sweet blooms can be enjoyed year after year. The flowers bloom in the spring, usually in late April or May. The plant prefers to be planted in fertile and humusy soil, and it grows best in the eastern and midwestern states (zones 2-9). When the plant is mature, it will reach to about 8-12 inches, and it can be grown in partial to full shade. The plant is naturally found in woodlands, along trails, and on low hillsides. Because Squirrel Corn is pleasing and easy to grow and care for, it would be perfect in any yard or garden. It would be especially attractive planted among ferns and other leafy plants because of its fern-like leaf. Squirrel Corn would also be beautiful as a natural-looking ground cover or planted along a pathway. If planted in your garden or landscaping design, you will be rewarded with beautiful butterflies and cute chipmunks, as they are attracted to Squirrel Corn. Because it is a wildflower, you can also expect extra pollination for your garden. And, conveniently, squirrel corn also contains a toxin that many mammals, including deer, avoid. So there is no need to worry that your attractive wildflower will be nibbled on by a wild animal. The Squirrel Corn Plant will be the perfect addition.

Soloman Seal Plant
Solomon's Seal – Polygonatum biflorum

Hardy in USDA Hardiness Zones 3-9. Solomon's Seal is an elegant and attractive plant for shade or partial shade areas. A herbaceous perennial, this plant breaks the soil in spring with soon to appear, delicate blooms dangling in pairs from the stem. Black seed pods follow flowering. Long-lasting, alternate, lance-shaped leaves remain attractive in the garden all summer. Growing from a rhizome, this plant will colonize those hard to grow, shady spots with magnificent foliage on slightly arching stems. Given a few years, clumps of Solomon's Seal produce what looks like a small shrub and flowering becomes more abundant. Size varies among different cultivars, but generally, the plant reaches one to two feet in height. Width, accounting for arching stems, is about half the height.

A favorite among home gardeners and landscapers alike, little maintenance is required for Solomon's Seal plant. Native to the North American continent, the plant grows from rhizomes and multiplies yearly. Allow a few years for optimum performance, although the plant is a welcome addition to the shade bed from its initial planting. In following years, should clumps become too crowded for your taste, dig the root and slice it into a few pieces? Wait at least three years to divide. Replant in areas that will benefit from this attractive, woodland plant. Make sure each piece has three to four eyes, (seals) from which the plant can sprout. And, of course, plant the seals facing upward.

Solomon's Seal is an herb with a wide range of medicinal uses. An additional benefit of growing Solomon's Seal is deer resistance and a change of color in autumn when the leaves become a golden yellow. Solomon's Seal originated in the forest and grew best in those conditions. Provide rich, fertile soil complete with leaf mulch and pine needles in your landscape for the best performance of this elegant specimen.