Bulbs for Your GardenDaffodils, tulips, alliums and other bulbs offer showstopping flowers
Learn how to properly buy, plant, grow and care for bulbs.
Bright, colorful, and delightfully fragrant, these exotic bloomers are surprisingly easy to grow.
Brighten up the holiday season—and beyond—with this magnificent winter-blooming bulb.
Crocus flowers lead the way for other spring bloomers to follow. They bloom bright and early, bringing much needed color after a long winter.
Plant gorgeous gladiolus now for spectacular cut flowers all summer long
Bring vibrant color and delightful fragrance into your spring garden with hyacinth flowers
Learn how to plant snowdrop bulbs and care for them as they grow
Keep Bambi at bay with these deer-resistant bulbs
Discover the dos and don’ts of planting tulip bulbs and get design ideas for incorporating these flowers into your garden
For high drama and romance all summer long, the genus Lilium is a must.
Find out why jewel-colored calla lilies are hot additions to vases, pots and gardens.
Expand your horizons with easy-to-grow "geophytes" that offer toughness, drought tolerance, and brilliant blooms.
Stylish, long-lived and easy to grow, alliums are unbeatable bulbs for the perennial border.
A familiar bulb sparks passion both sides of the Atlantic-our exclusive photographs of five showstopping varieties of daffodils (and suggestions for similar alternatives to grow at home).
When the gray skies of winter loom in the distance, it’s time to get planting! Tuck in a quiet bed of bulbs and imagine a warm spring with brilliant blooms.
Now is the time to get forced bulbs ready-we show you how! Plus: How a gin cocktail keeps paperwhites short and manageable.
Photos of Jacqueline van der Kloet's gardens around the world, showing her artful mix of fall bulbs in bloom in public gardens in New York and Holland and at her home.
Summer bulbs, which go in when the soil warms in spring, can be the easiest and most satisfying way to give your garden a hit of exotic color and fragrance during the hottest months of the year. Now is the time for gardeners in most parts of the country to make plans for and order summer bulbs, in order to get them in the dirt in April or May.
Snowdrop fanatic David L. Culp-he has the second-largest collection in the country!-talks about this winter-blooming bulb, saying that "Anything that blooms against the odds has a place in my heart." Plus: His favorite plant pairings for the Giant Snowdrop.
Why many tulips don't grow back a second season
How to plant other flowers around bulbs without disturbing them
The best squirrel-proof perennials
What to do with the remnants of bulb foliage
What to do with forced bulbs that are past their prime