In late summer, flowering stems—“roosters”—rise above their flock of hens-and-chicks (Sempervivum), a tough, cold-hardy succulent that’s nice for nestling among rocks. The rooster plant dies after blooming, but chicks quickly fill in the bare space.
Marty Metzger firstname.lastname@example.org That well-known “April showers” cliché is a tardy phrase this year: May flowers (and all their subsequent months’ pals) arrived last November, compliments of Colorado State University (CSU). The school’s new on-campus […]
The City of Fort Collins Forestry Department will provide free wood mulch to the public on Saturday, August 5, and Saturday, August 19, from 8 a.m.-3 p.m. The mulch may be picked up at the […]
Sally Roth email@example.com “Redbirds in a tree” (Scrophularia macrantha) is the favorite plant of Ross Shrigley of Fort Collins, executive director of Plant Select®, a collaborative organization of Colorado State University (CSU), Denver Botanic Gardens […]