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Waffle Plant, Hemigraphis alternata

Grown primarily for its cascading foliage with a purple color and metallic tint. Grown easily indoors under the right growing conditions and protected from cold, it trails hapily from baskets. Grown outside in warm regions, it makes atttractive ground cover. Tiny, five-lobed, bell-shaped, white flowers in 1” racemes bloom in summer. Flowers are insignificant.

Wagner's Sage, Salvia wagneriana

There are many types of Salvia. They can be annual, biennial, or perennial herbs, and woody subshrubs. The leaves are sometimes toothed or pinnately divided. The flowering stems bear small bracts, and in some species the bracts are ornamental. Some Salvias have hairy leaves or stems or flowers, and these hairs sometimes give off an aroma when brushed as oil is secreted. The flowers of Salvia are usually tubular with two lips - the lower one larger than the upper one - and often fragrant. Wagner's Sage is a tall variety which produces masses of rosey-red blooms 15cm long. The shrub can reach 3m tall and wide.

Walker's cattleya, Winward Flare Hawaii Orchid, x Brassocattleya 'Windward Flare Hawaii'

Intense colours, delicate markings and unusually shaped flowers make orchids ideal display plants. There are about 28,000 accepted species of orchid, distributed in about 763 genera. They can be terrestrial, epiphytic or lithophitic. Terrestrial orchids can be rhizomatous or form underground tubers. Epiphytic orchids use other plants, rocks or fallen trees for anchorage. They have modified aerial roots that can sometimes be a few meters long. Lithophytes are plants that grow in or on rocks. Lithophytes feed off nutrients from rain water and nearby decaying plants, including their own dead tissue. Most orchids are easy to grow if the right conditions are met, usually these are to do with light, temperature, humidity and watering.

Walking Iris, Neomarica Gracilis

Neomarica Gracilis has sword-like foliage, blue and white flowers that an iris. The blooms are short-lived but the plant will continue to flower throughout spring, summer and autumn. New plantlets are formed at the tip of the flower stalk and bends to take root in the soil.

Walking Sansevieria, Sansevieria pinguicula

Sansevieria are flowering plants native to Africa, Madagascar and southern Asia, and grown as houseplants in cooler climes. They do well with warmth and bright light, but will also tolerate shade. It is important that they are grown in well-draining compost and not over-watered , or they may rot.

Walking Snake Plant, Sansevieria lavranos

Sansevieria lavranos, commonly called Walking Snake Plant, is a sansevieria plant with elongated leaves bearing distinct channels on the top portions, which are lined with a red edging. It commonly reproduces via cloning itself along the ground, spreading itself lengthwise to the ground and rooting in segments that will become new plants. This remarkable characteristic of "walking" along the ground gave lavranos its common name. When still a young plant sansevieria lavranos grows in a tightly stacked rosette formation with fat leaves, but as it ages and starts sending out its offsets (walking), it becomes more of a fan-like shape. The leaves are grey-green in coloration with darker green bands, and narrow green striping runs the length of its leaves.  This plant was discovered by John Lavranos, who also discovered sansevierias like S. eilensis and S. hargeishana, among others. It was first documented in 1970, hence the common marketing name of "Sansevieria lavranos 1970". Sansevieria lavranos is native to Somalia.

Walking Stick Bamboo, Chimonobambusa tumidissinoda

A very vigorous bamboo used for centuries as walking sticks. The culms have saucer-like swellings at the nodes. It requires plenty of space or needs to be contained with a rhizome barrier. It can be grown in a large container. Chimonobambusa Tumidissinoda is a relatively rare bamboo in the UK.

Wall Germander, Teucrium Chamaedrys

Teucrium species, commonly called 'Germanders', are rich in essential oils. They are valued as ornamental plants and a pollen source, and some species are of culinary and/or medical value. This evergreen perennial has woody stems that are clothed in small green leaves, which emit a spicy aroma when they are brushed past or gently bruised. There are a few shrubby species or subshrubs which are reliably evergreen if sheltered from cold winds. T. Chamaedrys has lustrous green, holly-like leaves which are grey-felted underneath. It produces loose spikes of rosy-purple flowers.

Wall Rock Cress, Arabis alpina 'Rosea'

A very vibrant, ground covering and tough plant that will grow anywhere. The leaves are a mid green toothed and oval it produces a mass of white. pink/purple flowers in Spring. Very easy to care for. 'Rosea' has masses of rosy flowers blooming over a mat of small-leaved foliage.

Wallflower, Erysimum

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant.

Wallflower 'Apricot Twist', Erysimum 'Apricot Twist' syn. Erysimum 'Apricot Delight'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Apricot Twist' (or 'Apricot Delight' as it is sometimes sold as) is a hardy evergreen form with orange flowers early spring to mid-summer.

Wallflower 'Blood Red', Erysimum cheiri 'Blood Red' syn. Erysimum cheiri 'Blood Red Covent Garden', Erysimum cheiri 'Covent Garden'

Original:An old variety of wallflower with deep velvety blood-red flowers. New:Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Blood Red' (also sold as 'Blood Red Covent Garden', and 'Covent Garden') is an old variety and produces deep crimson velvet red flowers with green foliage.

Wallflower 'Bowles's Mauve', Erysimum 'Bowles's Mauve' syn. Erysimum linifolium 'Bowles' Mauve'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Bowles's Mauve' has beautiful shaped blue green coloured leaves and sweet scented purple flowers and has a good reputation for growing as a perennial Wallflower.

Wallflower 'Canaries Yellow', Erysimum 'Canaries Yellow'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Canaries Yellow' has fragrant bright yellow flowers.

Wallflower 'Caribbean Island', Erysimum 'Caribbean Island'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Caribbean Island' produces many fragrant flowers of mauve, pink, apricot and yellow.

Wallflower 'Citrona Orange', Erysimum hieraciifolium 'Pas415015' (Citrona Series) syn. Erysimum 'Citrona Orange'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Citrona Orange' is part of the Citrona Series and produces dwarf compact plants with orange flowers.

Wallflower 'Citrona Yellow', Erysimum hieraciifolium 'Pas415016' (Citrona Series) syn. Erysimum 'Citrona Yellow'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Citrona Yellow' is from the Citrona Series and produces compact dwarf plants and bright yellow flowers.

Wallflower 'Constant Cheer', Erysimum 'Constant Cheer'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Constant Cheer' produces many fragrant orange red flowers, which change to purple.

Wallflower 'Early Sunrise', Erysimum 'Early Sunrise' (Sky Series)

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Early Sunrise' is a compact variety with pretty flower heads in shades of lemon, fading to pale lavender.

Wallflower 'Fair Lady', Erysimum 'Fair Lady'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Fair Lady' is a commercial mix of plants producing flowers of varying soft colours of lemon, cream, gold, apricot, purple, pink, salmon, rose and mahogany.

Wallflower 'Fire King', Erysimum cheiri 'Fire King'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Fire King' has orange-red blooms and will provide a stunning display in early spring.

Wallflower 'Gold Dust', Erysimum cheiri 'Gold Dust' syn. Erysimum 'Gold Staub'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Gold Dust' (or 'Gold Staub' as it is sometimes sold as) sports fragrant, bright yellow blooms and is a compact variety.

Wallflower 'Golden Jubilee', Erysimum 'Golden Jubilee'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Golden Jubilee' is a compact cultivar which has, as one might expect, golden coloured flowers

Wallflower 'Honeyberry', Erysimum 'Honeyberry'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Honeyberry' produces clusters of intense magenta flowers above variegated foliage. Shrubby and upright, with a lovely honey scent.

Wallflower 'Ivory White', Erysimum cheiri 'Ivory White'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Ivory White' has cream yellow flowers.

Wallflower 'Monet's Moment', Erysimum 'Monet's Moment' (Artist Series)

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Monet's Moment' is a dwarf cultivar that bears magenta and orange fragrant flowers and is part of the Artist Series.

Wallflower 'Night Skies', Erysimum 'Night Skies' (Sky Series)

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Night Skies' is a compact variety with pretty flower heads in shades of lavender & peach, fading to purple.

Wallflower 'Paint Box', Erysimum 'Paint Box' (Artist Series) syn. Erysimum 'Artist Paintbox'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Paint Box' is part of the Artist Series and produces dense plants with strongly scented multi coloured flowers.

Wallflower 'Pastel Patchwork', Erysimum 'Pastel Patchwork'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Pastel Patchwork' sports flower heads of apricot, peach and yellow early spring to mid-summer.

Wallflower 'Persian Carpet', Erysimum cheiri 'Persian Carpet'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Persian Carpet' features flowers in a range of bright colours, and with a subtle fragrance, making them perfect for spring bedding displays.

Wallflower 'Plant World Lemon', Erysimum 'Plant World Lemon'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Plant World Lemon' produces flowers which are primrose yellow and fade to pink.

Wallflower 'Poem Lavender', Erysimum 'Poem Lavender'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Poem Lavender’ bears lavender coloured fragrant flowers.

Wallflower 'Red Jep', Erysimum 'Red Jep'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Red Jep' gives a long lasting flowering (nearly all year round) with regular deadheading.

Wallflower 'Ruby Gem', Erysimum cheiri 'Ruby Gem'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Ruby Gem' has ruby coloured flowers.

Wallflower 'Rysi Copper', Erysimum 'Rysi Copper' (Rysi Series)

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Rysi Copper' is part of the Rysi Series and produces compact bushy plants with orange-yellow-copper coloured fragrant flowers.

Wallflower 'Rysi Gold', Erysimum cheiri 'Innrysigol' (Rysi Series) syn. Erysimum 'Rysi Gold'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Rysi Gold' produces masses of bright golden yellow flowers which are carried on upright stems from late Spring through Summer.

Wallflower 'Rysi Moon', Erysimum 'Rysi Moon' (Rysi Series)

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Rysi Moon’ bears large clusters of pure white flowers in early Spring with a first flush lasting for 4-5 weeks and the flowers continue to develop giving colour on into the Summer months.

Wallflower 'Stars and Stripes', Erysimum 'Stars and Stripes'

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Stars and Stripes' is a bushy, evergreen perennial with narrow, variegated leaves and erect racemes of bright purple and red flowers from late winter to early summer.

Wallflower 'Sugar Rush Mix', Erysimum 'Sugar Rush Mix' (Sugar Rush Series)

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Sugar Rush Mix' is a mix of plants from the Sugar Rush Series, which are short compact bushy plants with flower colours varying from Purple, Pink, Red, Orange, and Yellow.

Wallflower 'Sugar Rush Orange', Erysimum 'Sugar Rush Orange' (Sugar Rush Series)

Erysimum's (or Wallflowers as they are commonly known as) are part of the Brassicaceae family and are originally native to southern europe. Most garden cultivars are derived from Erysimum x cheiri, which is native to South East Europe. They have long been associated with cottage gardens. Producing early, fragrant blooms, it is often used in spring bedding schemes. They are technically short-lived perennials, and will eventually develop a woody framework, however due to their susceptability to fungal and bacterial disease they are best grown as biennials and discarded after flowering. Despite this, some cultivars have proven to do well as perennials. Those that have a good perennial reputation tend to be evergreen throughout the year. Wallflowers are not difficult plants to grow in most soils, and as they are part of the Brassicaceae family they do very well in alkaline soils, but not so good in damp acidic soil. There are a range of colours available ranging from pinks, mauves, oranges, yellows and reds. Many are fragrant. 'Sugar Rush Orange' is from the Sugar Rush Series and are compact bushy plants producing flowers with an orange colour and a fragrance.

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