If you live in the suburbs, you probably have a favorite flower that you love to have around.
If you’re looking for a little more variety, here are 10 flowers to try in the New England area.
Dandelion 1.0 and 2.0.
The dandelion has been a favorite in the Northeast for a long time.
This flowering plant can be found in a variety of places.
The flowers themselves can be used as a decorative centerpiece in your home.
If the flowers are used as decoration, make sure they’re tall enough to be seen.
A small dandelil bush or small twig will suffice.
Borage 1.5 and 2 in the West.
The borage is a perennial plant with a long history.
It’s found throughout the Northeast, including Boston and New York City.
It has long roots that can reach into the ground.
The roots grow up to 10 feet tall and are covered in a soft mossy green foliage.
The plant also grows into shrubs.
The berries are used in recipes and other dishes, and are also a popular edible.
Aster 1.1 and 2 at the beginning of the Northeast.
The aster is one of the most popular flowering plants in the area.
The plants have long roots and long stalks.
The flower spikes are made up of two to five petals.
The leaves are long and have a silvery-green color.
The seeds can be eaten as a snack or used in desserts.
The pollen is collected from the flower, and the pollen is used to fertilize crops.
Pines 1.3 and 2a in the South.
Pins of the pine are common throughout the Southeast.
They are native to the southeastern United States, and have been cultivated in the Southeast since the 1700s.
The pines have long, thin, yellow flowers with a soft green foliage and a white head.
The pine has an intense red or orange color, and its berries are eaten raw as an ingredient in many dishes.
Holly 1.6 and 2b in the East.
Holly is a tropical species with red, orange, or yellow flowers.
The Holly is usually a large, upright tree.
The blossoms are usually orange-green or red.
It is edible as a sweet-smelling plant.
Tulip 1.2 and 2c in the Midwest.
The tulip is a beautiful and fragrant shrub.
The buds of the tulip are round and shiny.
The stem of the shrub is often about 5 inches long.
The blooms can be edible, though, especially if you add it to soup.
Tulips 1.4 and 2d in the Mid-Atlantic.
The flowering tulip has long, reddish-brown flowers with white, yellow or orange petals and a silky-white head.
It grows in the foothills of the Rocky Mountains.
The seed pods are eaten fresh as an appetizer or a snack.
Roses 1.9 and 2e in the Southwest.
The rose has long green or red petals, long stumps, and a slender, fragrant stalk.
The petals are usually yellow.
The roses are used for salads, as a dessert or for culinary purposes.
Daffodils 1.7 and 2f in the Pacific.
The delicate, green, yellow, and pink flowers of the daffodil are often eaten raw.
The sweet-tasting daffold is a favorite among cooks and bakers.
The fruits can be dried and eaten as an edible, or roasted or ground and used as an accompaniment to meat.
Rosemary 1.8 and 2g in the Great Plains.
The sage is a flowering shrub native to central and western United States.
It can grow up 1 to 5 feet tall.
The bright-green, fragranced flowers are large, with yellowish petals or bright-red flowers.
They have an intensely fragrant scent.
The herbs are edible as an aromatic vegetable or as an herbal tea.