In the Jersey-Friendly garden, Dill can be planted as a host plant for Black Swallowtail caterpillars.
Creeping stems, succulent leaves and dainty, five-petaled, star-like white flowers define this endearing native perennial.
Bright yellow 4-petaled flowers bloom continuously from mid-summer through early fall, attracting bees, butterflies and birds.
Fragrant, white flowers bloom in small, flat-topped clusters atop unbranched stems and within the leaf axils, between June and September.
Loose clusters of delicate, blue or purple, bell-shaped flowers bloom intermittently atop slender stems from summer through fall.
Clusters of bright yellow flowers attract pollen-seeking bees, June-August.
Colonies of Partridge Berry produce a groundcover of evergreen leaves on organically-rich sandy soil.
Showy yellow flowers and lacey, fern-like ornamental leaves make this late summer blooming annual a desirable landscape plant.
Blackhaw is a wildlife-friendly deciduous shrub featuring white flowers, which bloom April-May. The nectar is attractive to native bees and butterflies. The fruit is pinkish-rose and matures to bluish-black; it provides a good food source for birds and wildlife. The edible fruit is used for preserves and jellies. Blackhaw can be planted as a shrub border or as a small specimen tree in your yard.
Burkwood Viburnum is a cross between V. utile and V. carlesii. Fragrant white flowers bloom in April, followed by red, berry-like fruits, which ripen to black in summer. The leaves turn dark red in the fall. Burkwood Viburnum tolerates a wide range of soils, but prefers well-drained loamy soil. Plant Burkwood Viburnum as a shrub border in your yard.