Weeping siberian pea shrub

How To Grow A Pea Tree: Information About Caragana Pea Trees

If you’re looking for an interesting tree that can tolerate a wide range of growing conditions in the landscape, consider growing yourself a pea tree. What is a pea tree, you ask? Keep reading for more information about pea trees.

About Pea Trees

A member of the pea family (Fabaceae), the Siberian pea tree, Caragana arborescens, is a deciduous shrub or small tree native to Siberia and Manchuria. Introduced into the United States, the Siberian pea tree, otherwise known as Caragana pea tree, attains heights of between 10 to 15 feet tall, some up to 20 feet tall. It is composed of alternate 3- to 5-inch long leaves made up of eight to 12 oval leaflets with yellow snapdragon shaped blooms appearing in early spring and forming pods in late June or early July. Seeds are spread as the ripening pods burst with a resounding pop.

The Siberian pea tree has been used medicinally while some ethnic groups eat the young pods, use the bark for fiber, and render an azure colored dye from its leaves. During WWII, Siberian peasants supposedly over wintered their poultry flocks by feeding them the seeds of Caragana pea trees, which wildlife enjoy as well. The erect to almost weeping habit of the pea tree lends itself well to planting Caragana as windbreaks, in borders, screen plantings and as flowering hedges.

How to Grow a Pea Tree

Interested in how to grow a pea tree? Planting Caragana trees may occur in almost any region of the United States, as it is fairly tolerant of most conditions. Siberian pea trees can be planted anywhere in anything from full sun to partial shade and in moist to dry soil.

Planting Caragana pea trees may occur in clay, loam or sandy soil media with either a high acidity or high alkalinity in USDA plant hardiness zones 2-8.

You should plan on planting your pea tree after the chance of any frost in the area. Dig a hole that is twice as wide as the root ball and 2 inches as deep. Add a couple of handfuls of compost and four handfuls of sand (if you have dense soil) to the dirt.

If you are planning on creating a hedge, space each plant 5 to 10 feet apart. Place 2 inches of this amended soil back into the hole and put the new Siberian pea plant atop and fill with the rest of the soil. Water thoroughly and tamp down the soil around the plant.

Continue to water every other day for the first two weeks to establish strong root then thereafter reduce watering to twice a week for the next two weeks.

Pea Tree Care

Since Siberian pea plant is so adaptable, there is minimal pea tree care to consider once established. Feed the plant a slow release fertilizer tablet or granules once the plant has started to grow and water in. You will only need to fertilize once a year in the spring.

Water every week unless the weather is overly hot and dry, and prune as needed – ideally in late winter to early spring, especially if creating a hedge of Caragana pea trees.

Caragana pea trees will even flourish seaside as well as more arid climates and is resistant to most pests and diseases. This hardy flowering specimen can live from 40 to 150 years growing an additional 3 feet per season, so if planting Caragana in your landscape, you should enjoy the tree for many years to come.

Although these seeds have only a very shallow dormancy they have a hard seed coat and require pretreatment for successful germination to occur. Without pretreatment it is likely that 10% or less of the seeds will germinate. A combination of a variety of seed pretreatments is usually necessary to make the seed coat permeable so that the seed embryo can take up water and begin to germinate.
The first (and easiest) method is place the seeds in a container and pour warm (not boiling!) water over them and leave them to soak for between 12-24 hours. Seeds that have been successfully pretreated will have swollen to around 2-3 times their previous size. Remove all swollen seeds as these will be damaged by further pretreatments. These can be sown immediately. This warm water treatment can be repeated up to 3 times, making the water a little hotter each time. Seeds that remain small need to be dried for further treatment.
Seeds that have swelled should be ready to germinate and will take 3-4 weeks in temperatures of 20 Celsius. Seed that have not taken up water can be cold stratified for up to around 4 weeks. To do this mix the seeds with a small amount of 50/50 compost and sharp sand -this must be moist but not enough to be able to squeeze out water with your hand. Put the mixture of seeds and compost in a loosly tied freezer bag and place in the fridge for 4 weeks. After this time the seeds are ready for sowing.
Sow in pots or seed trays of good quality compost at a depth of about 1cm (just less than 1/2 inch) The seed usually germinates in under 4 weeks at 15-20°c. Gerination and growth are usually pretty quick and plants may grow to between 15 and 45cm (6-18 inches) during their first season. Plant them out into their permanent positions in late summer if they have made sufficient growth, otherwise during the following year.

Siberian pea-shrub

Tree & Plant Care

An erect to oval shrub or small tree reaching 15 to 20 feet high and 12 to 18 feet wide.
Best for sunny, hot dry sites.
Heat and cold tolerant, good for poor sites.
Regular pruning is required to keep plants in bound. Cut stems back to ground to rejuvenate.
May be difficult to find in nurseries.

Disease, pests, and problems

None serious

Disease, pest, and problem resistance

Tolerant of heat, wind, cold, salt and poor soils.

Native geographic location and habitat

Native to Siberia and China.

Attracts birds & butterflies

Butterflies are attracted to yellow flowers.

Bark color and texture

Stems are green in youth, aging to a light brown, angular stems with small tipped spines.

Leaf or needle arrangement, size, shape, and texture

Alternate, pinnately compound leaves. Leaflets are 1 to 3 inches long, rounded to elliptical.
Light, bright green in summer changing to yellow in fall.

Flower arrangement, shape, and size

Bright yellow, 1/2 to 1-inch pea-shaped flowers in mid-spring.

Fruit, cone, nut, and seed descriptions

A cylindrical, 1 to 2-inch long, narrow pod, yellow-green changing to brown. Pods make a popping sound as they open.

Related species

Russian Peashrub (Caragana frutex): An upright suckering shrub reaching 6 to 10 feet high. Slender stems have small spines. Bright yellow 1-inch pea-shaped flowers appear in clusters in mid-to-late spring. Native to Turkestan and Siberia.

Siberian Pea Tree (Siberian Peashrub) – Caragana arborescens

I’ve just bought some Siberian Peashrub seeds. They’re becoming very popular with permaculture followers. It’s, as the name suggests, a shrub from Siberia that produces pea-like seeds in pods. Like a pea, they’re also a nitrogen fixing plant.

Siberian Peashrub – Image courtesy of Tree Seeds Online

The peashrub is fast growing, useful as a deciduous shelterbelt hedging plant and extremely hardy – as you’d expect from a Siberian plant. I think there’s a good chance they’ll thrive here. We rarely get really cold weather being near to the sea but the conditions are pretty challenging being windy and wet.

I read that the young peas and the pea-pods are edible when cooked but I think from other accounts that they’re one of those plants that are edible if you’re starving. Not a gourmet vegetable! Apparently chickens like the peas though, which tells me that other birds will appreciate them as a food source. The peas are 36% protein and contain 12% fatty oils – so pretty valuable as a food source.

Another benefit is that the flowers are useful for bees, providing nectar. The Siberian Peashrub is often grown as a decorative garden shrub.

Siberian Pea Tree for Regenerating the Land

Outside of the vegetable and fruit areas, I’m trying to regenerate the land. For many years all that’s happened is sheep have been run on it and they’d over-grazed it. So it’s poor-quality, weedy pasture with a lot of moss and weeds, very lacking in nutrients.

Being a fast-growing, nitrogen-fixing shrub, shedding its leaves each winter to add to the humus in the soil, the Siberian Peatree has to be the ideal plant as a windbreak around nutrient deficient land.

Where to Buy Siberian Peashrub Seeds

There’s a few people selling the seeds on Ebay but they were asking silly money. A little googling led me to Tree Seeds Online. They’ve a wide range of varieties of tree seeds and very economical prices.

Germinating Siberian Peashrub

Like many tree and shrub seeds, to germinate the Siberian Pea requires a period of dormancy followed by warmer, wet times. Replicating this process, which in nature ensures the seeds germinate at the right time to grow, is known as stratification.

According to the Tree Seeds Online web site, without stratification the germination rate will be lower than 10%.

Warm Water Treatment to Germinate Siberian Peashrub Seeds

The generally accepted method for Siberian Peashrub seeds is to soak the seeds in warm water (around 20ºC, room temperature) for a day. The warm water will soften the hard seed coating and cause the seed to swell to about twice the original size. Do not leave these seeds to continue soaking. Inside the seed the embryo has now quickened and the seeds should be sown immediately.

Some seeds will not have swollen so repeat the process using warmer water – not above hand-hot. DO NOT, as some sites suggest, use near boiling water. You may need to repeat this process again, removing swollen seeds to sow each day.

Cold Stratification of Siberian Peashrub Seeds

Stubborn seeds that have not swollen with the warm water method can be cold stratified. Make a mix of 50/50 seed compost and sharp sand or compost and vermiculite. Dampen (not soaking) the compost and mix in the seeds.

Put into a loosely tied polythene bag and place in a fridge for a month. Do not put in the freezer. This should finally convince the seeds it is time to wake up and grow when they’re removed.

Sowing Siberian Peashrub

Use a decent compost and sow shallowly into 3 inch (8 cm) pots about ½ inch deep (1 cm) or, as I am, using 12 cm deep root trainers. Keep at between 15 and 20ºC. The seedlings should appear in around 4 weeks.

They are fast-growing and should be ready to plant out in late summer from an early spring sowing. If not or sowed late, move on to deep rose pots or similar until planting out the following spring. With root trainers the seedlings will hold well and not need moving into larger pots.

Cultivation of Siberian Pea Trees

Do not use a general fertiliser, a little potash (as from wood ashes) will help but don’t pamper it. Do water in the first year if it’s a dry summer.

A light trimming after it is established will encourage it to bush out. With larger scale hedging windbreaks, just leave them to it.

Peas are easy to grow once you learn how much sunlight and water they require. Peas grow in cool temperatures, giving this vegetable a short growing season. Select your favorite pea variety and add this delicious vegetable to your annual garden plan.

Peas Are Legumes

Peas are the small, round green beans that grow inside the pod of the vine Pisum sativum. In some varieties, the pod is edible as well as the pea. Peas are legumes, which means they are often grown as a ‘cover crop’ to fix nitrogen in the soil and make it more fertile for later plants.

Ancient Crops of Peas

People have been eating peas for a very long time. They have been found on archaeological sites in the Near East that date back almost 10,000 years. They domesticated shortly after wheat and barley, approximately 7800 B.C.E.

Choose Your Favorite Pea Variety

Today, gardeners can choose from many varieties. There are very early, smooth-skinned peas, early, middle-, and late-season wrinkle-skinned ones, and even a few heat-resistant varieties that can be grown into early summer. Some are dwarf or bush peas, and climbing or vine peas. There is also the ‘snow-pea’ type, which is grown for its delicious pods, and which also come in tall or short varieties.

First Vegetable of Season to Harvest

These are all “green peas” or “English peas” grown for immediate consumption, not the varieties grown to be dried. They are cool-weather crops. Peas are probably the first vegetable you will harvest from your garden, and the entire crop will be over in time to plant something else in that space.

Learn How to Grow Peas

There are several things you need to consider before you sow your first pea seed. The right growing conditions, such as climate, soil, water, and sunlight determine how well your crop will grow and how much of a harvest you can expect.

Growing Days

The number of days it takes for a pea to harvest is usually about 60 days. You can check the seed packet for the exact number of days.

Climate

Peas are cool-weather plants. If the temperatures are consistently above 70°F, the plants will turn brown and idea. Peas stop producing when the temperatures reach 80°F or higher.

  • Seeds tolerate frost well, which makes them an ideal spring crop.
  • Mature plants do not tolerate frost, so a fall harvest in areas with short growing seasons is unlikely.
  • In warm climates, fall and even winter planting is fine.

Sun

Some pea varieties require full sunlight while other peas will grow in partly shaded locations. You should always check the light requirements on the seed packet before designating a growing area for peas in your garden.

Water

The soil should be kept evenly moist but not soggy. Don’t mulch spring crops until the plants are about six inches tall, or you will prevent the soil from warming up. Fall crops can be mulched lightly at planting, and more mulch can be added when the plants are about two inches tall.

Soil

Peas prefer to grow in light, sandy loam although they can grow in other types of soil. The soil should hold moisture without becoming waterlogged. Good drainage is important since the seeds and plants will rot if the soil is too wet.

  • Peas are “heavy feeders” while they are growing, so the soil should be very fertile.
  • They return nutrients to the soil through nitrogen fixation as they mature.
  • The soil pH should be 6.0 to 6.5; add lime if it is higher.

Heavier Soils

Peas don’t like heavy clay soil. Sandy soil is good for early planting because it warms up earlier, and if it’s in a raised bed, it will warm even faster. Heavier soils are often good for later planting since the roots will stay cooler longer.

Cultivating Peas

You can prepare the soil before planting. According to The Old Farmer’s Almanac, you can add compost prior to sowing seeds. It’s also recommended that you amend the soil with a mixture of bonemeal and wood ash (potash).

Seeds Treated With Fungicide

Pea seed is often treated with a fungicide, a useful precaution as peas are prone to fungus diseases that can ruin the crop and remain in the soil for a long time. The bright pink color on the seeds is the fungicide. Be careful that children and pets don’t eat them as ingested fungicide can be harmful.

Succession Plantings

If you have a long cool growing season, you can plant several varieties with different maturing intervals, so you can pick peas over a longer time period. You can also plant seeds every week or so in early spring for a staggered harvest.

When to Sow Peas

You can sow peas anytime during the four to six weeks prior to the last frost in spring. You can also have a fall crop of peas although the growing season may be very short compared to spring plantings.

  • The soil temperature should be at least 45°F.
  • You can plant peas in the late summer and early fall. You need to sow seeds six to eight weeks prior to the first fall frost.
  • Some gardeners sow seed in the fall, leaving it to lie dormant through winter and sprout very early in the spring.

Seed Depth and Spacing

Seeds should be planted one to two inches apart at a one-inch depth. In cold weather and wet soil, plant individual seeds one inch deep. You can just poke them in with your finger and pat the soil back over the hole. If you’re planting in rows, space this 12 to 24 inches apart.

Planting in Drier Soil Conditions

In warmer weather and drier soil, make a trench about four inches deep. Water the soil thoroughly. Plant the seeds and cover them with about two inches of soil. As the seedlings go, you can leave the trench only partly filled so that it catches water, or you can gradually fill it and mound some soil around each plant to keep the roots cool.

Simple Instructions on How to Grow Peas

Tall peas need support as they grow and even bush varieties will benefit from support. You can grow peas on a fence or trellis, or you can use pea sticks – well-branched sticks four or five feet tall thrust into the ground. The vines are quite delicate. Be careful not to step on them or move them around and weed carefully.

Fertilizing Peas

If you prepared your soil there should be enough nutrients for the growing season. Some gardeners prefer to add a top dressing with a balanced fertilizer when the peas are about six inches tall.

Harvesting

Pick peas as soon as you can feel the round peas within the pod but the peas aren’t hard. The pods are typically around three inches long. If you’re not sure, open a pod and taste the peas. Pick them as early as you can because the sugar in the peas will turn to starch and they will lose their flavor if they’re left on the vine too long. Pea vine produces from the bottom up, so look at the base of the vine for the first mature peas.

  • Edible-pod peas are harvested when the pods are full-sized but still flat, before the peas form.
  • Pick peas as soon as possible before eating. The sugar starts to turn to starch as soon as they are picked.
  • If green peas are past their peak, you can leave them on the vine to harden and dry. Then harvest them as you would dried peas.

Varieties to Grow

There are several delicious varieties of peas you can learn how to grow. Some are early varieties that do best in the sprint while others prefer the short growing season of fall.

Early Varieties

You want to include one or more early variety for your pea section. Plant a week apart for succession plantings.

  • Freezonian: This vine pea requires full sunlight and grows to around five feet tall with a 12 ” to 15″ spread.
  • Little Marvel: This heirloom pea is a bush plant and matures in 60 days.

Late Varieties

Many gardeners prefer to play a fall crop. You can select a variety that’s popular for this late crop planting.

  • Alderman: A vining pea that reaches six to eight feet in height produces large pods with six to eight peas.

Heat-Tolerant Varieties

A few pea varieties can tolerate heat. Select these to produce a larger yield of peas during the growing season.

  • Lincoln: Plants reach 18″ to 30″ in height with four- to five-inch pod with six to nine peas. High yields.
  • Wando: Heat and drought resistant, this vining pea produces pods three to four inches with seven to nine pease.

Edible pods

Edible pods are best harvested while the pod is small for the sweetest taste. Peas are typically plump and sweet tasting.

  • Sugar Daddy: Developed over 25 years, this determinate pea (24″ to 30″ high) is disease resistant. It produces 2.5″ to 3.5″ pods.
  • Sugar Snap: This vining plant grows five to six feet high and produces three-inch stringless pea pods.
  • Sugar Ann: This dwarf snap pea plant grows 24″ high and produces 2.5″ pods.

Problems and Pests

There are many possible problems with peas, but often they flourish with no difficulties at all. Pea aphids and pea weevils can attack them. Dust the plants with rotenone. Mildew and root rot are possible. Fusarium wilt distorts the leaves and stunts the plants. Most problems can be avoided by rotating crops. If you suspect any viruses or fungi are present, destroy the plants after harvest instead of tilling them under. If you’re sure the plants are healthy, turning them under at the end of the growing season will enrich the soil greatly.

Learning How to Grow Peas

Once you understand how to grow peas, you realize it is an easy crop to grow and harvest. When you plan for the short growing season, you can produce enough peas to freeze and can as well as enjoy fresh out of your garden.

Sweet Pea Shrub Stock Photos and Images

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  • Sweet Pea Shrub, Polygala fruticosa ‘Petite Butterfly’; garden variety.
  • Polygata fruticosa Petite Butterfly Sweet Pea Shrub
  • Polygala × dalmaisiana flowers. Sweet pea shrub.
  • Polygala x dalmaisiana. Sweet pea shrub in flower. UK
  • Polygala × dalmaisiana flowers. Sweet pea shrub.
  • Polygala myrtifolia or Sweet Pea Shrub in flower
  • POLYGALA MYRTIFOLIA (SWEET PEA SHRUB) AND BEE
  • Polygala myrtifolia – Myrtle-leaf Milkwort (Sweet Pea Shrub) is an evergreen flowering shrub with flowers resembling those of th
  • Polygala dalmaisiana Sweet Pea Shrub
  • Polygala X Dalmaisiana flowers
  • Purple Wisteria climbing plant with extravagant long custers of pea like flowers.
  • edelwicke, lathyrus odoratus, sweet pea, pois de senteur, duft-platterhose, duft-wicke, garten-wicke, wicke
  • Polygala Fruticosa in flower close up
  • A Sweet Pea (Lathyrus odoratus) grows in an Oxfordshire, England, UK garden.
  • Sweet Pea Shrub (Polygala dalmasiana, Polygala x dalmasiana), flowers
  • Sweet pea growing in the home garden
  • Myrtle-leaf milkwort, Sweet Pea bush (Polygala myrtifolia), blooming, Spain, Balearen, Majorca
  • A macro shot of a sweet pea bush bloom.
  • Butterfly Pea Climbing to Growth.beans cracked soft peaks during the rainy season.leaves green of bitter gourd vegetables herbs, copy space and select
  • Sweet Pea Shrub, Polygala fruticosa ‘Petite Butterfly’; garden variety.
  • Blue Pea (Psoralea Pinnata), a south African flowering shrub, blooming in a garden in San Francisco;
  • Sweet Pea Bush / Myrtle-leaved Milkwort, Polygala myrtifolia in flower, in cultivation in Sardinia. From western South Africa.
  • Summer cottage garden with pink roses, colorful sweet peas and other flowers by a brick wall covered by purple clematis and rosebush .
  • Polygala myrtifolia, myrtle leaf milkwort Flower
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  • Lupins in among the the tall wheat like grass
  • Polygala myrtifolia – Myrtle-leaf Milkwort (Sweet Pea Shrub) is an evergreen flowering shrub with flowers resembling those of th
  • Photo of this Butterfly-bush was taken in one of parks in south France.
  • Polygala X Dalmaisiana flowers
  • Purple Wisteria climbing plant with extravagant long custers of pea like flowers.
  • edelwicke, lathyrus odoratus, sweet pea, pois de senteur, duft-platterhose, duft-wicke, garten-wicke, wicke
  • Polygala Fruticosa in flower close up
  • Sweet pea (Lathyrus odoratus), rose (Rosa) and larkspur (Delphinium) in an allotment garden
  • Yellow flower
  • Polygala myrtifolia, myrtle leaf milkwort flower
  • Myrtle-leaf milkwort, Sweet Pea bush (Polygala myrtifolia), blooming, Spain, Balearen, Majorca
  • Yellow flower
  • Glasgow, Scotland, UK. 9th July, 2018. UK Weather. An elderly female volunteer gardener attends the sweet pea trials on a bright, sunny and warm afternoon in the walled garden of Bellahouston Park. Credit: Skully/Alamy Live News
  • Sweet pea shrub (Polygala dalmaisiana), Polygalaceae.
  • Lesser Bush Sweet Pea-Podalyria sericea-Family Leguminosae
  • Sweet Pea Bush / Myrtle-leaved Milkwort, Polygala myrtifolia in flower, in cultivation in Sardinia. From western South Africa.
  • Lesser Bush Sweet Pea seed pods-Podalyria sericea-Family Leguminosae
  • Lathyrus odoratus (Sweet pea), blue flowers
  • Locquirec 030910
  • Lupins in among the the tall wheat like grass
  • A bumble bee on a flower in an English garden
  • Lupines in amongst the lavender
  • Purple Loosestrife (Lythrum) and Lilac Fox Tail Lilies (Eremurus) in the Country Cottage Garden at Rosemoor,Devon,England,UK
  • . Childs’ seeds that satisfy bulbs that bloom plants that please berries that bear perennials that pay and roses that rare. Commercial catalogs Seeds; Nurseries (Horticulture) Catalogs; Seeds Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs; Vegetables Catalogs; Fruit Catalogs; John Lewis Childs (Firm); Commercial catalogs; Nurseries (Horticulture); Seeds; Flowers; Vegetables; Fruit. Sweet Pea Shrub (Robinia Hespida)—When in bloom it is really a big bouquet. So full is it of dainty sprays of large, lovely rose-pink blooms, to which the grace- ful pinnate foliage is an admirable background. Very hardy and robust, an
  • edelwicke, lathyrus odoratus, sweet pea, pois de senteur, duft-platterhose, duft-wicke, garten-wicke, wicke
  • . Descriptive price list. Nurseries Horticulture Catalogs; Evergreens Catalogs; Fruit trees Catalogs; Shrubs Catalogs; Climbing plants Catalogs; Roses Catalogs. Deutzia, Pride of Rochester Desmodium – Sweet Pea Shrub DESMODIUM penduliflorum (Sweet Pea Shrub). From August to October this shrub is covered with large clusters of rose and purple pea-shaped flowers. Each 10 2 year $0 75 $6.50 Deutzia DEUTZIA candidissima. Flowers are very double, pure white, and borne in profusion in dense clusters 2 to 4 inches long. Blooms in June. Each 10 100 18 to 24 in SO.40 $3.50 $25.00 2 to 3 ft 50 4.00 30.0
  • Polygala myrtifolia, Sweet Pea Bush
  • Oleander (Nerium oleander), aloe (Aloe) and everlasting pea (Lathyrus latifolius) in a backyard garden. Design: Jutta Wahren
  • . Chionanthus Virginica. Calycanthus Floridus (Sweet or Strawberry Shrub). An old favorite, with double chocolate- colored strawberry-scented flow- ers. 25 cts. each. Caragana Arborescens (Pea Tree). An interesting Shrub or small tree with pea-shaped yellow flowers in May. 25 cts. each. Cercis Canadensis (Judas Tree, or Red Bud). Very showy and beautiful when in bloom. All the branches and twigs are covered with a mass of small pink flowers early in the spring, before the leaves appear; 5 to 6 feet high. 50 cts. each. Chionanthus Virginica (White Fringe). A tall-growing native Shrub, blooming
  • Ellwanger & Barry Mount Ellwanger & Barry : Mount Hope nurseries ellwangerbarrymo1901moun Year: 1901 72 ELLWANGER &> BARRY’S CALYCANTHUS. Carolina Allspice or Sweet-scented Shrub. Gewurzstrauch, Ger. Calycanthe, Fr. The Calycanthus is one of the most desirable shrubs. The wood is fragrant, foHage rich, flowers of a rare chocolate color, having a peculiar, agreeable odor. They blossom in June and at intervals afterwards. C. floridus. D. A native species, growing 6 to 8 feet high, with double purple, very fragrant flowers. 35c. CARAGANA. Pea Tree. Karagane, Ger. C. arborescens. Siberian Pea
  • Troutbeck
  • Glasgow, Scotland, UK. 9th July, 2018. UK Weather. An elderly female volunteer gardener attends the sweet pea trials on a bright, sunny and warm afternoon in the walled garden of Bellahouston Park. Credit: Skully/Alamy Live News
  • Lesser Bush Sweet Pea/Silver Bush Sweet Pea seed pods-Podalyria sericea-Family Leguminosae
  • Locquirec 030910
  • A bumble bee on a flower in an English garden
  • . Childs’ rare flowers, vegetables & fruits. Commercial catalogs Seeds; Nurseries (Horticulture) Catalogs; Seeds Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs; Vegetables Catalogs; Fruit trees Catalogs; John Lewis Childs (Firm); Commercial catalogs; Nurseries (Horticulture); Seeds; Flowers; Vegetables; Fruit trees. SWEET PEA SHKUB. Sweet Pea Shrub-(Robiuia Hespida)-When in bloom it is really a big bouquet, so full is it of daintv sprays of large, lovely rose-pink blooms, to which the graceful pinnate foliage is an .dmirable background. Very hardy and robust, and commences to bloom when but a toot high. Its g
  • . Descriptive catalogue of the Washington Street Nurseries. Nurseries (Horticulture) New York (State) Catalogs; Fruit Seeds Catalogs; Trees Seeds Catalogs; Flowers Seeds Catalogs. 16 GRAVES, SELOVER, WILLARD & CO., Berberry, (Berberis.) PURPLE LEAVED, (Purpurea.) Very dark foliage, violet purple, beautiful. Caragana Altagana. SIBERIAN PEA TREE.—A pretty slirub, with small, pale yellow, pea- shaped flowers in May. Calycanthus, Sweet-scented shrub, or Allspice. CAROLINA, (Floridus.) SMOOTH LEAVED, (Lawigatus) A favorite shrub, with fragrant wood and flowers, of a rich chocolate color, rich f
  • Polygala myrtifolia, Sweetpea shrub
  • Polygala myrtifolia, September bush, Sweetpea bush
  • . Grandiflora Forma Nova. CHOICE HARDY SHRUBS. For full Descriptive List and Cultural Notes see pages 217 to 225 of our Garden Book for 1909. All Hardy Shrubs (except where noted) 25 cts. each ; $2.50 per doz. Berberis Vulgaris purpurea {Purple Barberry). Violet- colored foliage and fruit. Buddleya Variabilis. Raceme: of rosy-lilac flowers, with an orange spot in the centre. Calycanthus Floridus {Sweet or Strawberry Shrub). Chocolate-colored strawberry-scented flowers. Caragana Arborescens {Pea Tree). Pea-shaped flowers in May. Cercis Canadensis {Judas Tree, or Red Bud). Branches are covered w
  • Polygala myrtifolia, September bush
  • Glasgow, Scotland, UK. 9th July, 2018. UK Weather. An elderly female volunteer gardener attends the sweet pea trials on a bright, sunny and warm afternoon in the walled garden of Bellahouston Park. Credit: Skully/Alamy Live News
  • Archive image from page 21 of Descriptive catalogue of the Washington. Descriptive catalogue of the Washington Street Nurseries descriptivecatal00wash Year: 1871 16 GRAVES, SELOVER, WILLARD & CO., Berberry, (Berberis.) PURPLE LEAVED, (Purpurea.) Very dark foliage, violet purple, beautiful. Caragana Altagana. SIBERIAN PEA TREE.—A pretty slirub, with small, pale yellow, pea- shaped flowers in May. Calycanthus, Sweet-scented shrub, or Allspice. CAROLINA, (Floridus.) SMOOTH LEAVED, (Lawigatus) A favorite shrub, with fragrant wood and flowers, of a rich chocolate color, rich foliage, blossoming in
  • Locquirec 030910
  • A bumble bee on a flower in an English garden
  • . 30th annual catalogue. Nursery stock Iowa Des Moines Catalogs; Plants, Ornamental Catalogs; Vegetables Seeds Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs; Gardening Equipment and supplies Catalogs. SWEET PEA SHRUB.—The shrub of shrubs for bouquet makers. When it is in bloom it is really but a big bouquet itself, so full is it of dainty sprays of large. lovelyr rose-pink blooms which are of the size and shape of the inostlovely sweet peas. Each 25c. FORSYTHIA.—(Golden Dell.) A fine, hardy shrub of weeping or pendulous habit; glossy, deep green leaves and bright yellow flowers. Blooms early in spring. Each 15c.
  • . Yellow Sweet Sultan. Centaurea Margarit.’e. CEXTROSEMA. (Butterfly Pea.) PER PKT. 1901 Grandlflora. A hardy perennial vine of rare beautv, wdiich blooms in July from seed sown in April, and bears in great profusion inverted pea- shaped flowers, ranging in color from a rosy violet to a reddish-purple, with a broad, feathery white marking through the centre 10 CLIANTHUS. (Australian Glory Pea.) A beautiful tender perennial shrub, bearing clusters of drooping, brilliant rich-scarlet, pea- shaped flowers, 3 inches in length, each flower picturesquely marked with a large black blotch in the centr
  • Polygala myrtifolia, Sweetpea shruv
  • Glasgow, Scotland, UK. 9th July, 2018. UK Weather. An elderly female volunteer gardener attends the sweet pea trials on a bright, sunny and warm afternoon in the walled garden of Bellahouston Park. Credit: Skully/Alamy Live News
  • Polygala myrtifolia, September bush, Sweetpea
  • Ellwanger & Barry Mount Ellwanger & Barry : Mount Hope nurseries ellwangerbarrymo1898moun Year: 1898 72 ELLWANGER <&” BARRY’S CALYCANTHUS. Carolina Allspice or Sweet-scented Shrub. Gewurzstrauch, Ger. Calycanthe, Fr. The Calycanthus is one of the most desirable shrubs. The wood is fragrant, foliage rich, flowers of a rare chocolate color, having a peculiar, agreeable odor. They blossom in June and at intervals afterwards. C. floridus. D. A native species, growing 6 to 8 feet high, with double purple, very fragrant flowers. 35c. CARAGANA. Pea Tree. Karagane, Ger. C. arborescens. Siberian P
  • Polygala myrtifolia, September bush, Sweetpea
  • Polygala myrtifolia, September bush, Sweetpea
  • Locquirec 030910
  • Polygala myrtifolia, September bush, Sweetpea
  • A bumble bee on a flower in an English garden
  • . Childs’ rare flowers, vegetables & fruits. Commercial catalogs Seeds; Nurseries (Horticulture) Catalogs; Seeds Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs; Vegetables Catalogs; Fruit trees Catalogs; John Lewis Childs (Firm); Commercial catalogs; Nurseries (Horticulture); Seeds; Flowers; Vegetables; Fruit trees. SWEET PEA SHI.UB. Sweet Pea Shrub—(Robinia Hespida—When in blo( m it is really a big bouquet, so full is it of dainty sprays of large, lovely rose-pink blooms, to which the grace- ful pinnate foliage is an admirable background. Very hardy and robust, and commences to bloom when but a foot high. It
  • . SlIGMAPHYLLON CiLIATUM SWAINSONA Galegif olia Alba. A most desirable everblooming plant, with pure white Sweet Pea-like flowers, produced in sprays. Its easy culture, freedom of bloom and the grace and beauty of the flower and plant makes it popular. 25 cts. each; $2.50 per doz. THUNBERGIA Harris!. A splendid winter flowering greenhouse climber, with showy light-blue flowers . with creamy-white throat. 50 cts. each. Erecta. A greenhouse shrub, flowering almost the year round, bearing large, showy, deep purple flowers, with orange-yellow throat, a most satisfactory plant for the window garden
  • Glasgow, Scotland, UK. 9th July, 2018. UK Weather. An elderly female volunteer gardener attends the sweet pea trials on a bright, sunny and warm afternoon in the walled garden of Bellahouston Park. Credit: Skully/Alamy Live News
  • Dreer’s 1901 garden calendar (1901) Dreer’s 1901 garden calendar dreers1901garden1901henr Year: 1901 Yellow Sweet Sultan. Centaurea Margarit.’e. CEXTROSEMA. (Butterfly Pea.) PER PKT. 1901 Grandlflora. A hardy perennial vine of rare beautv, wdiich blooms in July from seed sown in April, and bears in great profusion inverted pea- shaped flowers, ranging in color from a rosy violet to a reddish-purple, with a broad, feathery white marking through the centre 10 CLIANTHUS. (Australian Glory Pea.) A beautiful tender perennial shrub, bearing clusters of drooping, brilliant rich-scarlet, pea- shaped
  • Locquirec 030910
  • A bumble bee on a flower in an English garden
  • . Childs’ seeds that satisfy bulbs that bloom plants that please. Commercial catalogs Seeds; Nurseries (Horticulture) Catalogs; Seeds Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs; Vegetables Catalogs; Fruit Catalogs; John Lewis Childs (Firm); Commercial catalogs; Nurseries (Horticulture); Seeds; Flowers; Vegetables; Fruit. Spring Catalog of Seeds. Bulbs and Plants for 1920 165. SPIREA A. WATERER Sweet Pea Shrub—(Robinia Hespida)—When in bloom it is really a big bouquet. So full is it of dainty sprays of large, lovely rose-pink blooms, to winch the grace- ful pinnate foliage is an admirable background. Very hard
  • Glasgow, Scotland, UK. 9th July, 2018. UK Weather. An elderly female volunteer gardener attends the sweet pea trials on a bright, sunny and warm afternoon in the walled garden of Bellahouston Park. Credit: Skully/Alamy Live News
  • Dreer’s 1901 garden calendar (1901) Dreer’s 1901 garden calendar dreers1901garden1901henr Year: 1901 1911 pretty plant Yellow Sweet Sultan. Centaurea Margarit.’e. CEXTROSEMA. (Butterfly Pea.) PER PKT. 1901 Grandlflora. A hardy perennial vine of rare beautv, wdiich blooms in July from seed sown in April, and bears in great profusion inverted pea- shaped flowers, ranging in color from a rosy violet to a reddish-purple, with a broad, feathery white marking through the centre 10 CLIANTHUS. (Australian Glory Pea.) A beautiful tender perennial shrub, bearing clusters of drooping, brilliant rich
  • Locquirec 030910
  • A bumble bee on a flower in an English garden
  • . Childs’ seeds that satisfy bulbs that bloom plants that please. Commercial catalogs Seeds; Nurseries (Horticulture) Catalogs; Seeds Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs; Vegetables Catalogs; Fruit Catalogs; John Lewis Childs (Firm); Commercial catalogs; Nurseries (Horticulture); Seeds; Flowers; Vegetables; Fruit. SPIREA A. WATERER Sweet Pea Shrub—(Robinia Hespida)—When in bloom it is really a big bouquet. So full is it of dainty sprays of large, lovely rose-pink blooms, to winch the grace- ful pinnate foliage is an admirable background. Very hardy and robust, and commences to bloom when but a foot hig
  • Glasgow, Scotland, UK. 9th July, 2018. UK Weather. An elderly female volunteer gardener attends the sweet pea trials on a bright, sunny and warm afternoon in the walled garden of Bellahouston Park. Credit: Skully/Alamy Live News
  • Locquirec 030910
  • A bumble bee on a flower in an English garden
  • . C. M. Hobbs & Sons. Nurseries Horticulture Catalogs; Evergreens Catalogs; Fruit trees Catalogs; Climbing plants Catalogs; Shrubs Catalogs; Vegetables Catalogs; Flowers Catalogs. Exochorda Grandiflora—Peal Bush. Cytisus Cytisus laburnum (Golden Chain). A small tree bearing long pendent racemes of yellow flowers in June. Very attractive. Desniodium – Sweet Pea Shrub Desmodium pendulifolium, (Sweet Pea Shrub). From August to October this shrub is covered with large clusters of rose and pur- ple pea-shaped flowers, flowering at a time when few shrubs are in bloom. Very attractive. Deutzia On
  • Glasgow, Scotland, UK. 9th July, 2018. UK Weather. An elderly female volunteer gardener attends the sweet pea trials on a bright, sunny and warm afternoon in the walled garden of Bellahouston Park. Credit: Skully/Alamy Live News
  • Locquirec 030910
  • A bumble bee on a flower in an English garden

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