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Types of Hydrangeas: A Visual Guide - Fresh by FTD

Types of Hydrangeas: A Visual Guide - Fresh by FTD

Lilacs. Full or part sun. Although they do well in clay soil, they don't like wet feet (standing water). Water thoroughly but infrequently. This forces their roots to grow deep. A general purpose fertilizer twice yearly.

Lilacs. Full or part sun. Although they do well in clay soil, they don't like wet feet (standing water). Water thoroughly but infrequently. This forces their roots to grow deep. A general purpose fertilizer twice yearly.

https://www.senteursduquercy.com/3529-thickbox/gypsophila-repens-gypsophile-rampante.jpg

Gypsophila repens - Gypsophile rampante

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A guide to the seven main types of hydrangeas including: mopheads, lacecaps, and oakleaf hydrangeas.

Types of Hydrangeas: A Visual Guide

A guide to the seven main types of hydrangeas including: mopheads, lacecaps, and oakleaf hydrangeas.

Fire Light™ Hydrangea:  Fire Light™ is a new cold-hardy Hydrangea paniculata that displays large red and white flower heads in midsummer and blooms reliably regardless of climate. Fire Light™ makes an impressive display, reaching up to 6 feet high and wide, boasting 12- to 16-inch blooms held upright on strong red stems that will not droop.

Fire Light™ Hydrangea: Fire Light™ is a new cold-hardy Hydrangea paniculata that displays large red and white flower heads in midsummer and blooms reliably regardless of climate. Fire Light™ makes an impressive display, reaching up to 6 feet high and wide, boasting 12- to 16-inch blooms held upright on strong red stems that will not droop.

These tips will help you step up your yard’s landscaping. If you already have hydrangeas growing in your garden, the next step to producing more flowers is to give them the proper care.

How to Get More Hydrangea Flowers

These tips will help you step up your yard’s landscaping. If you already have hydrangeas growing in your garden, the next step to producing more flowers is to give them the proper care.

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