Brightening up the outside of your home may be as easy as changing up your planters or potted plants. Holly Wagner talked to the garden experts at Bachman’s about which flowers do best at this time of year.
The flower industry says flower sales that dipped during the recession have been rebounding this Valentine’s Day.
A lot of people do entertaining over the holidays and plants are a great way to spruce up your house in the winter.
Many people love the scent of a real Christmas tree or holiday wreath, but some greens are more fragrant and longer lasting than others.
Susie Bachman from Bachman’s Floral & Garden Center shared some advice on caring for your holiday plants.
This is a good time to swap out your planters with greens that will weather the cooler temperatures.
We’ve had a warm fall, but it’s just a matter of time until the cooler weather arrives. That’s why it’s time to start thinking about what yard work needs to be done before the temperature drops.
Fall is here, but when it comes to your yard, you may want to have spring in mind.
Fall is here, but that doesn’t mean you should slack off on your lawn care. It’s actually the most important time of the year for your lawn.
As the leaves change, it may be time to change your flowers and potted plants to ones that will weather the cooler temperatures.
Planting a tree is an easy way to spruce up your yard. It sounds like a simple task and it can be if you know what you’re doing. Susie Bachman of Bachman’s said there’s a little more science to it.
If the perennials in your yard have stopped blooming, maybe it’s time to dig them up.
With all of the rain we’ve has had this season, there has been less of a need to water your garden. As the summer goes on gardening expert, Susie Bachman of Bachman’s, said there are a few things to keep in mind.
There are more to flowers and shrubs than just planting them — you have to keep them looking good too.
It’s no surprise that roses are America’s favorite flower. But if you are wondering how to get beautiful blooms right in your yard, where do you start?