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3 THEY INVADE Lily of the valley (CONVALLARIA MAJALIS) Each April and May, when the rich scent from the pretty white bell flowers of this pint-sized perennial bulb fill the air, I remind myself why I didn't dig up the mass of these vigorous plants adorning not only a small wooded area of my garden, but also popping up unprompted in flower beds and borders.
LILY OF THE VALLEY Convallaria majalis EACH April and May, when the rich scent from the pretty white bell flowers of this pint-sized perennial bulb fill the air, I remind myself why I didn't dig up the mass of these vigorous plants adorning not only a small wooded area of my garden, but also popping up unprompted in flower beds.
Lily of the valley (Convallaria majalis): Each April and May, when the rich scent from the pretty white bell flowers of this pint-sized perennial bulb fill the air, I remind myself why I didn't dig up the mass of these vigorous plants adorning not only a small wooded area of my garden, but also popping up unprompted in flower beds and borders.
Cactus grand, and Convallaria majalis are wonderful homeopathics to treat chronic heart conditions.
Lily of the valley (Convallaria majalis), noted for its small, white bell-shaped flowers, is also seriously toxic and requires aggressive treatment.
Good varieties include convallaria majalis Hardwick Hall, with its white fragrant bells, and albostriata, which has creamy white variegated leaves.
Good varieties include Convallaria majalis 'Hardwick Hall', with its white fragrant bells, and 'Albostriata', which has creamy white variegated leaves.
Perhaps the best known cousin is lily-of-the-valley, Convallaria majalis. Not content to accompany scented sprigs of flower in spring, its fine twin leaves, which were so green and fresh, transform now to gamboge.