- 1 Fairy Duster
- 2 False Indigo
- 3 False Rue Anemone
- 4 Fan Flower
- 5 Fern Leaf Yarrow
- 6 Feverfew
- 7 Fire Pink
- 8 Firecracker Flower
- 9 Fivespot
- 10 Flame Nettle
- 11 Flannel Flower
- 12 Flax Flower
- 13 Floss Flower
- 14 Forget Me Not
- 15 Forsythia
- 16 Four O’clock
- 17 Foxglove
- 18 Frangipani
- 19 Freesia
- 20 French Marigold
- 21 Frikart’s Aster
- 22 Fuschia
- 23 Fumewort (Corydalis solida)
Fairy duster is a low spreading shrub which is native to deserts and arid grasslands in California, Arizona, New Mexico, and Texas and Mexico
Baptisia alba, commonly called white wild indigo or white false indigo, is a herbaceous plant native to central and eastern North America.
False Rue Anemone
Enemion biternatum, commonly known as the false rue-anemone, is a spring ephemeral native to moist deciduous woodland in the eastern United States and extreme southern Ontario.
Fern Leaf Yarrow
Tanacetum parthenium, known as feverfew, or bachelor buttons, is a flowering plant traditionally used as a medicinal herb that is used commonly to prevent migraine headaches.
Nemophila maculata, with common names baby blue eyes and fivespot, is a species of flowering plant endemic to California
Solenostemon scutellarioides ( Flame Nettle Coleus ) is an evergreen perennial more often grown as an annual in most gardens than not. Grown primarily for the unique variegated foliage, coleus are semi-succulent with toothed, angular leaves.
The Flannel Flower, as with all native Australian plants, needs to be adaptable and enduring in order to survive.
Ageratum houstonianum, commonly known as flossflower, bluemink, blueweed, pussy foot or Mexican paintbrush, is a cool-season annual plant often grown as bedding in gardens.
Forget Me Not
Thomas Jefferson grew what he referred to as the “fragrant Marvel of Peru” at Monticello, where he also cultivated M. longiflora, a creamy-white flowering species native to West Texas and Mexico.
Used improperly, foxglove is deadly; it can make the heart stop or cause a person to suffocate. Yikes… be careful with this one.
Frangipanis won’t burn, until the outdoor heat reaches extreme (over 500 degrees) temperatures.
Freesias produce flowers 10 to 12 weeks after you plant them. Once they begin to bloom, they’ll stay in flower for six weeks or longer.
Tagetes erecta, the Mexican marigold or Aztec marigold is also known as the African marigold.
Fumewort (Corydalis solida)
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