Jane Reed wrote:Marta—-Like you, I am wanting to fill my young garden with perennials. I do have tansy and I do not find it invasive. Yes, it spreads easily, but for me it does not spread quickly and it is easy to remove.
I also have bee balm. Two years ago it was in full sun and grew tall and wide. Then I moved it to a shaded area and the growth slowed remarkably. This was my solution to both having this plant and wanting it to be better behaved.
Russian sage (Perovskia atriplicifolia) is attractive, tough, useful, and well-liked by bees. It will have pups so you can dig up the little babies and plant them elsewhere in your garden. Anise hyssop (Agastache foeniculum) has leaves and blossoms which can be made into a tea, blooms late in summer so the bees have nectar and pollen as the growing season comes to a close. I’m also very fond of some of the salvias. They are mostly ornamental but some have edible flowers and leaves and have long blooming periods. One of my favorites is Salvis darcyii. It has triangular, gray-green leaves and red flowers which the bumble bees love.
Marta Martecka wrote:
For now I am planning to put there bee balm, satureja montana (herb), Tanacetum parthenium, and achillea millefolium - sorry for the latin names but I only know the names in German If you also have any idea if the these ones are good in the garden let me know!
I don't get it. A whale wearing overalls? How does that even work? It's like a tiny ad wearing overalls.
Free, earth friendly heat - Kickstarter going on now!https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/paulwheaton/free-heat