Bleeding heart flower (Dicentra Spectabils).

By December 5, 2017Articles

Bleeding heart flower (Dicentra Spectabils).

By Darcy Larum, Landscape Designer Years ago when I was new to gardening, I planted my first perennial bed with of many of the old-time favorites, such as columbine, delphinium, bleeding heart, etc. For the most part, this flower bed was a beautiful success and helped me discover my green thumb. However, my bleeding heart plant always looked spindly, yellow and barely produced any flowers. After two years of it dragging my garden down with its shabby, sickly appearance, I finally decided to move the bleeding heart to a less noticeable spot. To my surprise, the following spring this same sad little bleeding heart flourished in its new location and was covered with dramatic blooms and healthy lush green foliage. If you find yourself in a similar circumstance and need to move a bleeding heart plant, then read on to learn how. How to Transplant a Bleeding Heart Plant Sometimes

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