Whether you want to create a beautiful landscape or enjoy a colorful display of blooms throughout your yard, gardening is a great hobby. This hobby will surely enhance the beauty of your home. So, this hobby is very beneficial for you, too. Whether you’re new to planting or looking for ideas, Lowe’s has plenty of options for home gardens across the country.

Here are some Lowe’s flowers

Endless Summer Bloomstruck Hydrangea

A hardy, disease-resistant, and time-tested sensation, the Original Endless Summer hydrangea delivers a sea of flowers year after year. As well as blooming as a beautiful pink hydrangea, the Original hydrangea can also be cultivated into an attractive blue hydrangea by adjusting the pH level of your soil.

Hardy, from Zone 5 to 9, performs best when planted outdoors in full sun and receives regular water. The rich green foliage provides excellent winter interest. Height: 60cm (24″). Spread: 30cm (12″).


The Bouvardia is one of the most popular flowering shrubs because of its long bloom season, lasting from late spring through summer. It is also known as the “Summer Snowball” due to its snowball shape that resembles snowballs. Its white blossoms appear on small clusters at the ends of branches. Bouvardia is hardy in USDA zones 4-9. Height: 75cm (30″). Spread 50cm (20″).

Last Rose Live Shrub

At Last, Rose from Proven Winners is a delightfully fragrant addition to your landscape. The fully-petaled tea rose is disease-resistant, remaining gorgeous from spring until winter. The soft orange blossoms bloom from late spring until frost. It is easy to grow from seed and thrives in moist, fertile soils with good drainage. Height: 40cm (16″). Spread 20cm (8″).

Frostproof Gardenia Shrub

One of the colder, hardy varieties, this attractive bush has glossy, leathery dark green foliage and an abundance of magnificently fragrant large White blooms where its fragrance can be appreciated. Frostproof Gardenia is grown from seed and is drought tolerant once established. Height: 45cm (18″). Spread 25cm (10″).

Sweet Peas

Dwarf Sweet Peas are perfect for containers and borders. They have compact growth habits and reach heights of only 15 cm (6 inches). Their single, sweetly scented flowers come in various colors, including yellow, red, and purple. They do best in warm conditions and require little care. Height: 15cm (6″). Spread: 15cm (6″).


This evergreen perennial forms dense cushions of aromatic foliage that add height and color to beds or borders. Rosemary is ideal for sunny positions and is hardy in USDA Zones 6-9. Height: 90cm (35″). Spread: 35cm (14″).

Sunsational Sunflower

This dwarf variety produces bright yellow daisy flower heads in striking contrast to the green foliage. Sunflowers attract butterflies and hummingbirds, making them a useful addition to any garden. It grows quickly and does not need much pruning. Height: 30cm (12″). Spread: 30cm(12″).

Sunny Day Rose

Sunny Day Rose is possibly the easiest cut flower to grow in your garden. This modern hybrid will happily survive almost anywhere; it is so tough that you may even get away with planting it outside. In cooler climates, plant it indoors in pots during the winter months. Sunny day: Roses like lots of sunshine and very fertile soil.

The plants are low maintenance but need plenty of moisture during the growing season. They’re especially happy in drier regions such as Australia. If you live in the UK, you might prefer to buy these roses in bud form instead, which lasts longer than the open flowers. Height: 12cm (5″). Spread 10cm (4″).

Sunrise Red Geranium

The cheerful geranium makes a great container plant. With upright stems topped by broad panicles of rich red flowers, Sunrise Red Geranium adds a splash of color to any border. Height: 60cm (24″). Spread: 40cm (16″).

Tulip Tree

It is a lovely tree for creating privacy and shade. Tulips are grown from bulbs planted in autumn, which send up new shoots in early summer. Tulips should be planted in well-drained soil, in full sun. Height: 75cm (30″). Spread: 50cm (20″).


Zinnias are one of the most popular annual bedding plants. These bright, bold flowering perennials make fantastic edging, filling gaps in borders and providing colorful accents throughout the year. Height: 20cm (8″). Spread: 20cm (8″).


In the name of the species, the bird-of-paradise is referred to as a brightly colored bird with fluttering wings and a slender tail, making it seem like a brightly colored bird. Its impressive “wingspan” comprises vibrant oranges, reds, and blues that burst with life when exposed to sunlight. When not in bloom, this attractive ornamental has long leaves and can be used in large masses. Height: 25cm (10″). Spread: 25cm (10″).

Cherry Blossom

These beautiful blossoms are borne on tall trees known as cherry blossom trees. Cherry blossom trees produce white, pink, or sometimes red blossoms from spring through late fall. There are wide varieties of cherry blossom trees available today. Height: 100cm (40″). Spread: 70cm (28″).

Everlasting Peony

These peonies have been around since ancient times. They were highly prized and thought to be the best flowers in the world. Everlasting Peony blooms all year round, producing clusters of fragrant, double, showy, trumpet-shaped blooms atop sturdy, arching stems. They look particularly good planted masse against a wall or fence. Height: 90cm (36″). Spread: 55cm (22″).


There’s nothing quite like lavender. From the soft, sweet scent of the plant itself to its use as an ingredient in everything from soap to perfume, lavender is a perennial favorite. Lavender has several varieties, including the classic ‘Munstead’ variety. It also comes in many colors: yellow, purple, blue, and orange. Height: 30cm (12″). Spread: 25cm(10″).


Monardas are a type of wildflower native to North America. They come in various colors: yellow, orange, rose, scarlet, and crimson. Their strong, pungent smell attracts pollinators, making them easy to grow. Height: 45cm (18″). Spread: 35cm (14″).


The marigolds (Calendula officinalis) are a large genus of flowering plants in the sunflower family, native to the Mediterranean and temperate regions. Marigolds were introduced into Europe from Asia by the Romans.

They became one of the most important garden flowers during the 18th century when they were cultivated for their medicinal properties and used as food coloring. The word marigold comes from the Latin mare sea + Gaudium joy, referring to the happy effect these plants had on those who ate them. Height: 40cm (16″). Spread: 35cm(14″).


This cheerful little flower is often found growing along sidewalks and pathways. In fact, you may find pansies growing even in your backyard. You’ll see them popping up in gardens across the country. These hardy flowers make great cut flowers or edibles and are perfect for containers. Height: 20cm (8″). Spread: 15cm (6″).


Undoubtedly, daisies are one of the most common flowers (aptly called the common daisy), with their round yellow centers and multi-petal white surrounding shapes, but that doesn’t make them any less beautiful. Grassy fields tend to be home to a multitude of them. They’re especially popular among children, and there’s a reason: they’re easy to care for and fun to play with. Height: 25cm (11″). Spread 20cm (8″).

Frequently Asked Questions [FAQs]

1. What month do you plant geraniums?

There is no better time to plant geraniums than in the spring, between March and May, so they can establish themselves before the summer heat hits and start giving you flowers all summer. If you live in zone 7 or warmer, waiting until late April or early May might be a good idea.

2. How should I water my geraniums?

Geraniums require very little watering, only enough to keep the soil moist. However, if the leaves are wilted or drooping, thoroughly soak the plant. This helps stimulate new growth and brings back healthy-looking foliage.

3. When should I fertilize my geraniums? How much fertilizer should I use?

Geraniums usually don’t need to be fertilized, except maybe once every two years. With proper feeding and regular watering, they can last at least five years before needing another dose of nutrients.

4. Do I have to deadhead my geraniums? Can I leave them alone?

Yes, you can let your geraniums go to seed without worrying about what happens after that point. But we suggest you remove the spent blooms to encourage more next year. Deadheading also prevents pests such as aphids from taking over your plants.

5. Can I repot my geraniums? Should I report my geraniums?

You can either report geraniums directly into larger pots or transplant them to bigger pots to grow them more quickly. Repotting them too frequently could cause root rot. Replanting them would allow them to adjust to a different environment. Some people like to report geraniums because they think this process makes the plants look better.


A flower is the easiest and most beautiful way to enhance the beauty of your home and make an interesting appearance of your home. If you have a flower garden, you can also enjoy peace of mind whenever you feel low or need fresh air. The abovementioned flowers would be the best option to grow in your backyard.

About the Author

Virginia E. Hayes is a gardening enthusiast who loves to write about gardening tools, safety issues, and ways to keep gardens clean and safe. With her vast experience in gardening, she provides valuable insights and tips to help fellow gardening enthusiasts to enhance their gardening experience. Her passion for gardening and writing has made her a sought-after author in the gardening community.

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