In this isolation time, the only ones who see our garden are people who open my blog. Thank you for viewing the flowers with me.
This Amaryllis has been in the ground for about 4 years. I put it there on a whim, not expecting it to survive the summer heat. It blooms early and dies down. So I guess the bulb doesn’t mind the summer heat. Mulch helps.
Lots of flowers. The strong winds this week may beat them to death.
Native Four Nerve Daisies spread to create a bright spot in a bed.
Byzantine Gladiolas (Gladiolus byzaninus) are winter hardy. These have been in the ground for three years. They multiply, and these need to be divided.
Byzantine Glads have been grown since 1629 and are often found in old cottage gardens.
What a glorious sight. Reblooming Irises tend to have larger flowers and are often two-toned. If the weather cools down in the fall, they’ll bloom again.
Because the wind is whipping everything around, I cut this one and brought it inside to enjoy.
Roses in the left background and a Minnesota Snowflake Mockorange (Naranjo Falso ‘Minnesota Snowflake’) in this bed.
The temporary fencing is an attempt to keep critters like armadillos from digging up newly planted bulbs. Until they grow stems, I find them laying on the ground and drying out.
This particular Mock Orange doesn’t have a strong scent but is covered with flowers.
A Salvia Greggi that should have been trimmed back in the fall – thus, some partially bare limbs.
Another Rebloomer Iris. Sweet color.
The first stem of Larkspur flowers just opened. That means many more will follow. Behind that, the crimson red flowers of Texas Quince are still holding their color.
One more Iris. This beauty is on a really tall stem – maybe 3 feet.
I appreciate each person who looks at my blog. I really enjoy comments. Thanks.
“When something bad happens, you have three choices: you can let it define you, let it destroy you, or you can let it strengthen you.” unknown source