We shared some wonderful photos from Elle Ronis earlier (check it out here), but the images we posted are just a few of the many wonderful pictures and plants she sent in, so I’m happy to share some more of this wonderful garden today.
Anemonella thalictroides ‘Betty Blake’. Anemonella is a little woodland spring ephemeral native to most of the eastern half of North America. The cultivar ‘Betty Blake’ is a wonderful double-flowered form of this wildflower.
Clematis ‘Tie Dye’ (Zone 4 – 9). This sport of the classic variety ‘Jackmanii’ with beautiful striped petals.
A slipper orchid, Cypripedium. There are species of slipper orchids native to much of the Northern hemisphere, and they can be quite difficult to cultivate in gardens, as they often have very specific requirements. Never transplant slipper orchids from the wild, but nursery propagated species and hybrids are available from good nurseries, and can be a stunning addition to a shade garden.
Glaucidium palmatum (Zone 5 – 7) is a stunning shaded perennial from Japan.
Elle grows a lot of clematis on teepees, a wonderful way to display these beautiful climbers.
‘Invicibelle’ is a pink flowered version of smooth hydrangea (Hydrangea arborescens, Zone 3 – 9). This is a beautiful version of a dependable, easy-to-grow plant.
By the way, if you’ve been thinking about submitting to the GPOD, but never have, now is the time to do it! We get the fewest submissions in the winter, so now is when you’ll have the best chance of getting your post up on the GPOD.
Have a garden you’d like to share?
Have photos to share? We’d love to see your garden, a particular collection of plants you love, or a wonderful garden you had the chance to visit!
To submit, send 5-10 photos to [email protected] along with some information about the plants in the pictures and where you took the photos. We’d love to hear where you are located, how long you’ve been gardening, successes you are proud of, failures you learned from, hopes for the future, favorite plants, or funny stories from your garden.
If you want to send photos in separate emails to the GPOD email box that is just fine.
You don’t have to be a professional garden photographer – check out our garden photography tips!
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