garden plant

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  • noun

Words related to garden plant

any of a variety of plants usually grown especially in a flower or herb garden

References in periodicals archive ?
Australia has 28 000 introduced plant species, including a potential reservoir of 4600 known invasive plants that have the potential to naturalise here, 3700 of which are introduced garden plant species.
OF ALL the garden plants that have become popular over recent years, the Japanese maples, as they are commonly called, or Acer japonicum and Acer palmatum, to use their Sunday names, must be close to the top of the list.
Garden plants offered a major opportunity to grocery retailers, said Martin Brown, MD of plant supplier Lingarden.
Which commonly-grown garden plant could help fight cancer?
To procure the rare and exotic, they had patronized the Descanso Garden plant sale in La Canada Flintridge and the Los Angeles County Arboretum plant sale in Arcadia.
The new English Rose celebrates the 35th anniversary of the charity Plant Heritage to raise awareness about the important work they do to protect garden plant diversity.
If you don't fancy eating them yourself use them to make garden plant food instead.
Last year, the wild Cyanea bloomed, and the botanic garden spent $1,500 to send a helicopter with pollen from a garden plant for the flower.
Additionally, Advan will have exclusive marketing and sales rights to Certis USA's and MASI's future agricultural, turf and ornamentals, and home and garden plant health products in the U.
THE tea plant is camellia sinensis, a native of China and relative of the popular garden plant camellia japonica.
IT'S the toughest of all alien weeds, first introduced as a garden plant from Asia a century ago.
Most of decorative plants are not easy to digest, so you'd best avoid eating any garden plant not intended to be edible.
TAKE care of everything your plants need inside the house with this indoor garden plant kit from Premier Housewares.
Q: I would like to know if the garden plant known as sweet bay or Grecian laurel (Laurus nobilis) produces the same bay leaf we use for cooking.