|Candytuft, iberis, up close and personal. This plant is about 6 inches high.|
|This tiny unnamed bulb is quite charming.|
A Kansas Country Garden
|White tulips brighten the garden.|
|This low-growing catmint, nepeta, has a unique flower|
|A spring without the lovely lilac would not be as sweet.|
To see them at their best you need a different perspective. Let's get a little lower and a little closer.
|A later blooming jonquil graces a corner garden.|
|White lilac and blazing blue sky are a dynamic combo.|
|The fuzzy poppy bud will soon burst. Yellow flowers top a spurge plant.|
|Lily-of-the-Valley, Convallaria majalis, multiply under the red bud tree.|
|Creeping phlox is usually viewed as a mass of color, but look at the individual flower! So classy!|
You'll have to imagine the light spring breeze touched with the scent of lilacs and the noisy chirping of happy birds.
Aren't you glad it's spring?
|A robin's egg rests in the fuzzy lamb's ear plant, Stachys byzantina.|
|This miniature purple iris is one of the first irises to bloom|
|Star of Bethlehem,|
|The burgundy barberry bush contrasts well with the sedum.|
|Asparagus erupts from the earth.|
|Alone again: Martha, our guinea continues on while Brownie is nowhere to be found.|