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Planning a Fragrance Garden

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 Have you been wondering why so many popular flowers aren't fragrant?  Wondering where all of the old fragrant varieties are? The fact is so much hybridization has been going to produce bigger, brighter and more disease resistant flowers, that fragrance has been lost in the process.  Many gardeners look for fragrant flowers secondary to those that will show up, or last longer.    

  Although several flowers have lost their smell, there are still many out there that will appeal to gardeners who are looking for fragrance in their flower beds.  If you are looking to plant a fragrance garden, or just hoping to entice more pollinators, try some of these plants.  Cultivars and varieties vary in the amount of scent they produce so be sure to double check that it is a fragrant variety before making your final purchase.  Here are just a few of our favorite fragrant plants, trees and shrubs:

Annuals

Sweet Pea
Sweet Alyssum 
Evening Stock 
Nasturtium (depending on cultivar)
Scented Geraniums 
Heliotrope 
Santolina

 

Perennials

Hyacinth
Poet's Narcissus 
Artemisia 
Gas Plant
Bee Balm
Garden Phlox
Sweet Violet
Daylily (depending on cultivar)
Chrysanthemum (depending on cultivar)
Hyssop 
Red Valerian 
Lavender 
Peony 
Thyme 
Sweet Woodruff 
Sweet Autumn Clematis 
Lemon Verbena 
Sweet Sultan 
Lily-of-the-valley 
Sweet Rocket 
Hosta (depending on Cultivar)
Iris (depending on cultivar)
Oriental lily 
bee balm 
Evening Primrose

 

Trees/Shrubs/Vines

Lilac 
Daphne
Mock Orange
Butterfly Bush
Kool-Aid bush (Psoralea pinnata) 
Rose 
Snowball Viburnum 
Summersweet (Clethra)
Honeysuckle 
Carolina allspice 
Basswood

 

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