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November 2018 Newsletter

https://conta.cc/2E6D0vK [pdf-embedder url=”http://jfgarden.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/12/November-Newsletter-2018.pdf” title=”November Newsletter 2018″]
By : OfficeManager | Dec 15, 2018

October 2018 Newsletter

https://conta.cc/2PeaRoA [pdf-embedder url=”http://jfgarden.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/12/October-Newsletter-2018.pdf” title=”October Newsletter 2018″]
By : OfficeManager | Dec 15, 2018
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Garden Etiquette

All guests should proceed directly to the office upon arrival. One of our smiling staff members will have you sign in, offer you water, offer facilities and direct you to the tour start location. May I bring my stroller, wheelchair, walker or vehicle into the garden? We apologize that neither paths nor bathrooms are ADA […]
By : OfficeManager | Sep 22, 2018

August 2018 Newsletter

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By : OfficeManager | Aug 4, 2018
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Zamia integrifolia – Coontie

In my home state of Florida, the native cycad is a staple landscape plant in parking lot islands, foundation plantings…anywhere. These cycads are planted as individual textural specimens or massed in clumps or rows. Aside from their attractiveness, their popularity also is due to their propensity for being a durable, drought-tolerant and frost-hardy option for […]
By : OfficeManager | Jun 6, 2018
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Prunus mume – Flowering Apricot

Prunus mume ‘Josephine’ bending well with woody lilies at the edge of the south dry garden One of the stars among Peckerwood’s many winter-interest plants is Prunus mume, also known as the flowering apricot. For quite some time, as evidenced by some large trees on the property, John Fairey has been amassing various cultivars for trial here in […]
By : OfficeManager | Jun 6, 2018
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Platanus rzedowskii (formerly P. mexicana) – Mexican Sycamore

Taken in late October, the green foliage of Populus rzedowskii contrasts against the browned leaves of surrounding native P. occidentalis. I recently learned that likely every Mexican sycamore in cultivation, widely known under the Latin name Platanus mexicana is actually a different species altogether – Platanus rzedowskii. I am now doubtful if the “true” P. mexicana is actually cultivated in the U.S. This incorrect […]
By : OfficeManager | Jun 6, 2018
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Trillium species – Toadshades and Wakerobins

Trillium texanum , a pedicillate wakerobin, in our conservation collection. In many cooler parts of the country, trilliums are the heralds of spring in the woodland garden, with their beautifully patterned leaves and striking flowers serving as a cheerful farewell to winter.  Many gardeners are surprised to find that we are able to grow various Trillium species […]
By : OfficeManager | Jun 6, 2018
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Trillium ludovicianum

Debatably a native to east Texas, this trillium is better known from Louisiana so it is used to heat and humidity. It prefers moist but well-drained woodland garden conditions, such as on a berm with supplemental irrigation during dry spells. It dies back in late spring/early summer but will re-emerge in February the following year.
By : OfficeManager | Jun 6, 2018
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Agave sp. ‘Miquihuana Silver ’

At first glance, young plants might resemble just another common silvery blue agave abundant in the area’s landscapes. However, once this plant gains some size, it is a real standout with an elegant form to the 6 feet long leaves, most of which point straight up, creating a vase-like shape. Unlike the more common silver […]
By : OfficeManager | Jun 6, 2018
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Quercus rysophylla – loquat-leaf Oak

Although becoming more popular, this amazing Mexican oak is so unlike any other with its dark green and highly textured leaves, it therefore deserves wider use in the area’s landscapes.
By : OfficeManager | Jun 6, 2018
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