1606 N 600 Rd, Baldwin City, 66006
785.594.2966
Bu sitelerde Türkiye'nin en iyi porno videolarını bulacaksınız. Tipik olanlarına ek olarak, evet, bizi farklı kılan ve taciz.biz sitesini farklı kılan iki şey var. Bedava porno filmler ve başka bulacağınız videoların bir bilgisayarda, tablette ve mobil cihazda görebilmesi için HD kalitesinde olması. Türkçe porno filmleri superturk.biz de izlemek ister misin? Eğer kaliteli videolar ve kirli seks izlemek istiyorsanız, bu porno sitesinde otomatik olarak hiçbir şey yoktur. Size en iyi kaliteyi vermek ve çevrimiçi olarak indirmek ve izlemek için en iyi porno filmlerini sunmak için onları kişisel olarak seçiyoruz. Yani, porno49.biz i ziyaret etmek için tereddüt etmeyin.

Plant a meadowy mix of flowering plants

 

Photo by Amy Albright at the American Gothic House, also known as the Dibble House, in Eldon, Iowa. The house was designed in the Carpenter Gothic style with a distinctive upper window recognizable from the painting by Grant Wood. The historic site has fantastic native beds teeming with pollinators!

Create a swath of mixed flowering annuals or perennials of most any size!

Set your footprint. Whether you want to fill a difficult to mow area, or create a small corner for pollinators, measure and jot down the dimensions of your space.

When do you want it to bloom? Is summer your target for color (consider native prairie plants), or do you want to go from spring to first frost (you’ll have to use annuals and replant each year)?

Decide on a maximum height. On an roadside easement, you will likely want to keep things to a maximum 24″ height for driver visibility, but if you’re creating a screen for an electrical box or structure you might want something taller. If it gets over 3 feet high it will be difficult to see the variety of your bloom color unless viewing from a deck or other higher vantage point.

Choose a palette of 3 or more plants of similar height and bloom time,
light and moisture needs, and growth vigor (vigorous growers can crowd out slower plants).

Use this handy calculator to figure out how many plants you will need for your space. For example, a 3′ x 10′ swath is 30 square feet, and planted with 12″ spacing means you will need 18 plants. If you select 3 types of plants you will need 6 of each, planted in a random, alternating mix.

Here are three possible plant combinations to consider:

 

1) A low, drought and heat tolerant native prairie meadow for a 3′ x 10′ area that blooms from late May through early August using three kinds of plants spaced 12″ apart. Total of 18 plants.

Use six Coreopsis lanceolata.

tickseed/lanceleaf coreopsis

Coreopsis lanceolata/Coreopsis grandiflora 'Presto/ 'Early Sunrise'/Coreopsis verticillata 'Sylvester'

Coreopsis lanceolata (lanceleaf tickseed) sports bright yellow, daisy-like flowers in summer over glossy green foliage. Plants self-seed and spread freely. A prairie native great for naturalizing with grasses and other self-seeders. Grows 1-2' tall in full sun. NATIVE ACROSS MOST OF THE US, WITH THE EXCEPTION OF MOUNTAINOUS WEST. Coreopsis grandiflora 'Early Sunrise' (large flowering tickseed) grows in clumps to 2' tall with daisy-like single flowers 2-3" in diameter with deep yellow rays. Petals are notched at the tips and surround a dark golden center disk. Flowers open atop slender, erect stems rising to 2' tall. Flowers bloom from late spring to late summer and sometimes into fall—regular deadheading will extend bloom time. SELECTION FROM NATIVE FROM EASTERN HALF OF THE US. Coreopsis grandiflora 'Presto' (dwarf, double flowering tickseed) produces golden double blooms grow 2 1/2" across and bloom from June to August. Compact plants grow in a globe-shaped habit 10" tall and 8-10" wide. Easy care, low maintenance perennials. SELECTION FROM NATIVE FROM EASTERN HALF OF THE US. Coreopsis verticillata 'Sylvester' (threadleaf tickseed) grows with a compact, bushy habit. Excellent for small garden spaces. Everblooming with season-long color. Plants grow 18–20" high and wide. NATIVE TO THE EASTERN HALF OF THE US.

You will need six.

coneflower ‘PowWow Wild Berry’

Echinacea purpurea 'PowWow Wild Berry'

Echinacea purpurea 'PowWow Wild Berry' is an AAS Winner that differs from other coneflowers in flower color, branching and plant size. The incredibly vivid deep rose-purple flowers retain color longer. This first year flowering perennial has superior performance including a basal branching habit that results in more flowers per plant. Expect rapid and uniform flowering at a day-length of 14 hours. Reaching a mid-height of 20-24 inches in the full sun garden, it will bloom continually without deadheading or grooming. NATIVE TO THE EASTERN HALF OF THE US.

You will need six.

American vervain

Verbena hastata

Easily grown in average, medium to wet soils in full sun. Forms colonies in the wild by slowly spreading rhizomes and self-seeding. A lovely little garden filler makes great cut flowers and attracts pollinators by the score. NATIVE TO NORTH AMERICA.

All of these natives will compete for growing space at about the same rate and self-seed moderately to fill in a sunny space. Once established they won’t ask for much of anything, and flower tops can be left through winter for extra seasonal interest and to provide bird food and wildlife cover.

 

2) A 3-4′ tall, wild prairie look for a 6′ x 18′ sunny area that blooms May through September using six types of plants spaced 18″ apart. Total of 32 plants.

Use five Solidago ‘Fireworks’.

goldenrod

Solidago

Solidago canadensis 'Little Lemon' (dwarf goldenrod) This native selection is a compact, upright plant growing only 18" tall and produce dense, golden-yellow flower plumes in late summer and fall. Zone 4 NATIVE TO MOST OF NORTH AMERICA MINUS THE SOUTHEAST. Solidago rugosa 'Fireworks' (goldenrod) Lacy, radiating bloom spikes of sparkling golden-yellow from mid-September past mid-October. Plants grow 3-4' high. NATIVE TO THE EASTERN HALF OF THE U.S. Oligoneuron rigidum {Solidago rigida} (stiff goldenrod) Large, flat medium yellow flower clusters provide late season nectar for butterflies and, later, seed for songbirds. Deadheading will promote additional blooms. Grows 2-5' tall in sun to very light shade. NATIVE TO THE EASTERN HALF OF THE U.S.

Used by long-tongued bees, short-tongued bees, wasps, flies, beetles, and butterflies and caterpillars of many Lepidoptera species. An important late season nectar source for pollinators.

Use six.

royal catchfly

Silene regia

Hummingbirds and swallowtail butterfliess are attracted to this bright red flowering native. Sticky glands cover the plant and insects often become fatally trapped. Although related to carnivorous plants and containing digestive enzymes, Royal Catchfly does not absorb nutrients from its victims. It's thought to be defensive, protecting the plant from harmful foliage-eating insects. After becoming stuck, the insects die and the enzymes quickly break down the insect bodies. NATIVE TO THE CENTRAL PLAINS AND SOUTHEASTERN U.S.

Use five Rudbeckia hirta.

black-eyed Susan

Rudbeckia fulgida 'Goldsturm'/Rudbeckia hirta 'Indian Summer'

Rudbeckia hirta 'Indian Summer' (black-ey has huge 3-4" deep yellow blooms with dark brown eye cover this black-eyed Susan from late spring until frost in an exuberant show. A rampant self-seeder, one plant will quickly become many in the garden. We leave ours to dry and provide bird seed in winter. Plants grow 30-36" tall and tolerate a small amount of shade. NATIVE TO MOST OF THE U.S. Rudbeckia fulgida 'Goldsturm’ forms a bushy clumps of rich green foliage covered with  2-2.5”, golden yellow blooms held just above the foliage. Very well-branched scapes carry loads of flowers from midsummer through early fall. NATIVE TO THE EASTERN HALF OF THE U.S.

Use six Liatris pycnostachya or L. spicata.

Kansas gayfeather/blazing star

Liatris spicata 'Kobold'/Liatris microcephala/

Liatris microcephala (dwarf gayfeather, tiny-headed liatris) is a dense and compact native liatris with many stems growing up to 18" tall and carrying lavender flowers. Very pretty, adaptable and useful for garden beds with limited space and also containers. NATIVE TO THE SOUTHEAST. Liatris pycnostachya (button snakeroot) is an outstanding native of the great plains grows even in in wet prairies. Breath-taking in the garden and vibrantly vivacious as a florist's crop. Produces a 1' or larger dense spike crowded with reddish-purple, long-lasting flowers on 3-4' spikes. A must for butterfly gardens. NATIVE TO THE CENTRAL AND NORTHEASTERN U.S. Liatris spicata (Kansas gayfeather) is an early summer blooming lavender spikes grow to 3' tall. Great flower arrangement subjects that also attract butterflies. Plant in full sun to part shade. 'Kobold' is a small, compact, upright, cultivar which typically grows 2-2.5' tall. NATIVE TO THE EASTERN HALF OF THE U.S. Liatris spicata 'Alba' (white blazing star) grows large, shaggy blooms cover tall spikes in late summer. An excellent butterfly nectar source. This selection has white flowers. NATIVE TO THE EASTERN HALF OF THE U.S. Drought tolerant plants will grow in poor soil.

Use five.

pale purple coneflower

Echinacea pallida

Echinacea pallida is easily grown in average, dry to medium, well-drained soil in full sun to part shade. Best in full sun. An adaptable plant that is tolerant of drought, heat, humidity and poor soils. Divide clumps when they become overcrowded, about every 4 years. Plants usually rebloom without deadheading. Freely self-seeds if at least some of the seed heads are left in place. NATIVE THROUGHOUT MOST OF THE EASTERN US.

Use five.

red switch grass

Panicum virgatum ‘Shenandoahl’

Best burgundy-red coloring of all the switch grasses. Deep-green foliage takes on red hues by midsummer. The coloring becomes more pronounced until it turns deep burgundy-wine by September. Tolerates a wide range of soil. NATIVE TO NORTH AMERICA MINUS WESTERN COASTAL STATES.

3) A cacophony of annuals to bloom all summer for a 2′ x 10′ space in full sun using three kinds of plants spaced 12″ apart to grow 24-30″ high. All attract pollinators and grow happily in hot, dry conditions. Total of 10 plants.

Use three.

cosmos ‘Sonata’

Cosmos bipinnatus

Cosmos bipinnatus ia an heirloom garden classic, cosmos 'Sonata' flowers open in shades of violet, white over fine, ferny foliage. Cosmos is a wonderful self-seeder, and will wind its way through your garden from year to year. Just pull the plants that come up where you don't want them! Cosmos sulphureus is a yellow, orange and red-orange mix. Self-seeding, heat and drought tolerant.

Use four. 

tall verbena

Verbena bonariensis

Tender perennial is winter hardy to USDA Zones 7-10. In colder zones, grow as an annual in average, moist, well-drained soils in full sun to part shade. Plants freely self-seed and naturalize in gardens throughout perennial plantings. A wonderful pollinator nectar food and cut flower for arrangements!

Use three.

globe amaranth

Gomphrena globosa

'Fireworks Purple' grows up to 24" high and sports lavendar puffy balls with little yellow whiskers. Drought tolerant, low maintenance. 'Gnome' mix gomphrena blooms in a range of colors, including orange, white, pink, magenta and purple. Great in planters and beds where heat and drought tolerance are a must. An excellent addition to the cutting garden. Flowers can be dried for everlasting bouquets. This cultivar grows up to 12" tall.

We are happy to help you figure out just the right plant combination for your site. Just bring in the dimensions of your space, light conditions, and an idea of your priority for the planting (screening, pollinator support, low-maintenance) and we will help you select exactly what you need!