Texas roadsides and fields come alive with Texas wildflowers each spring. But you don’t have to take a drive to see them, you can grow native Texas wildflowers right in your own yard. It is easy to do and a great way to bring your yard to life with butterflies and bees each spring!
Did you know that your garden can not only look good, it can do good for the Earth? Whether you have a flower garden, vegetable garden, or a landscaped bed, a few simple changes can make a big difference.
If you want to bring your yard alive with pollinators, Gregg’s Mistflower is a must-have plant for your garden. Come fall, its fluffy purple blooms will be covered with Queen butterflies, and plenty of Monarchs too.
If you love butterflies and moths and are concerned about their population declines, then this is the post for you. We need more butterfly host plants in our yards!
Hummingbird Bush (also called Flame Acanthus) is the perfect hummingbird magnet in your garden. You’ll love growing this low-maintenance Texas native plant.
Most Texans only see bluebonnets for their roadside photographing potential. They don’t realize they can easily grow them at home! I’m sharing my tips for growing Texas bluebonnets, whether you start a meadow of them or incorporate them into a perennial bed. This native Texas wildflower is a must have in your yard.
Want to transform part of your yard into a native wildflower garden that attracts a variety of bees and butterflies! I’m showing you the 10 steps to prep a wildflower garden and get it ready for blooms!