|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.