Both creeping phlox and tall garden phlox are favorites in flower beds. Unfortunately, both types can be prone to diseases and pests that can discourage gardeners from growing the charming plants. In this article, we will discuss reasons for phlox yellowing and drying out.
Plant names can be the source of a lot of confusion. One such naming debacle is the one involving thrift. What is thrift, exactly? And why is phlox called thrift, but only sometimes? Learn more about the difference between thrift and phlox plants in this article.
Black rot on creeping phlox is a major problem for greenhouse plants, but this destructive fungal disease can also afflict plants in the garden. Early identification and treatment are critical for managing the disease. This article can help with both.
Drummond's phlox plants also provide a heady scent combined with deeply scarlet blooms. Try growing Drummond's phlox in flower beds, containers or as part of a border. Their bright beauty and ease of care make them a winning specimen. Learn more here.
Creeping phlox cuttings root after a few months, readily providing new plants almost effortlessly. Timing is everything when taking creeping phlox cuttings. Learn how to take cuttings from creeping phlox and when to do it for maximum success here.
Creeping phlox produces a colorful spring carpet of soft pastel hues. Little expert knowledge is needed on how to plant and care for creeping phlox. That being said, this article can help with its cultivation.