15 Spring-Planted Plants for Sale


It’s spring, which means we’re filled with the promise of new life and growth. And what better way to celebrate that than by adding some plants to your home? We have a great selection of spring-planted flowers for sale, so you can bring the beauty of spring into your home as soon as possible:


Coreopsis is a perennial plant that can be grown as annuals or perennials. They are a great choice for beginners, because the seeds are easy to find and the plants have an extended blooming period. Coreopsis is also a good choice for growing in fall, winter and spring; this makes them an ideal plant if you live in areas with cold winters. It’s best to wait until mid-spring before planting these plants outdoors so they have enough time to grow large enough flower heads before the summer heat arrives.


Coneflower, or Echinacea (Echinacea purpurea), is a native plant to the United States that blooms in mid-summer. Its flowers are yellow and can grow up to 4 feet tall. It can grow in full sun or partial shade.

  • This flower is drought-tolerant and will thrive without much watering once established
  • The coneflower grows best in fertile soil with good drainage


The Phlox is a perennial plant that is native to North America. They are available in a wide range of colors, including white, pink and purple.

They make excellent choices for a garden border or rock garden.


Delphiniums are perennial plants that grow in USDA zones 3 to 8. They’re used in gardens and flower arrangements, but they’re also great for landscaping and even flower beds. The variety of colors is stunning: bright blues, pinks and purples are just a few of the options to choose from!

Delphiniums will have strong stems with flowers ranging from 1-2 feet high when planted at an appropriate depth. If you plant this plant too deep or too shallow then it will not bloom as well as you hoped it would!


Peonies are perennial plants that can be planted in the spring or fall. They prefer well-drained soil, but they aren’t picky about their location. The only downside to planting peonies is that they don’t produce flowers until the following spring after planting. If you live in a cooler climate, it may be best to wait until late fall or early winter before planting your peony bulbs so that they can grow strong over the winter months rather than being damaged by freezing temperatures during their first year of growth.

You’ll want to choose a sunny spot for your new plantings; this will assure them of receiving plenty of sunlight throughout each day, which will lead them towards thriving and producing beautiful blooms for years to come!

Butterfly milkweed

This perennial is a favorite of butterflies and bees alike. It grows to heights of 3-5 feet and produces clusters of fluffy white flowers in late spring and early summer that attract many different types of butterflies. The powdery white petals surrounding the bright orange centers make it easy for pollinators to find them, which means more food for your garden! This plant requires little maintenance and grows best in full sun conditions with moist soil.


Daylilies are a perennial plant that is easy to grow, maintain and propagate. Daylilies are available for sale from many nurseries in the spring. These plants bloom in the spring and can be found in all colors of the rainbow. They work well as a border or ground cover and can even be used as an accent piece around your home’s foundation.


Liatris is a perennial that flowers from mid-summer to late fall. It’s a tall, showy plant with spikes of purple flowers and stems that grow up to 6 feet tall. Liatris is a native plant and is hardy in USDA zones 3-9.

Shasta daisy

Shasta daisies

These long-lived perennials are typically planted in the fall and bloom with a profusion of white, pink or purple blooms in spring. They can be easily grown from seed, which germinates quickly and grows into full-size plants quickly. Shasta daisy seeds are easy to find at gardening supply stores and online outlets year round, so you can plant them any time from fall through early spring. If you’re eager to get your hands dirty this season but don’t want to spend hours raking leaves, consider planting some Shasta daisies instead!

Bleeding heart

  • Plant bleeding heart in well-drained soil, but avoid planting it in a spot that will receive full sun all day.
  • Water the plant regularly during its first year of growth; this plant does not like to dry out.
  • Feed your bleeding heart with a balanced fertilizer once every two weeks from early spring until midsummer. If you’re growing more than one type of bleeding heart, space them far enough apart so they don’t touch each other’s leaves and stems at maturity (about two feet). They’ll grow larger if you keep them well-fed!

Baptisia australis

Baptisia australis is a perennial that blooms in the early summer. It’s native to the eastern United States, and it belongs to the legume family.

Baptisia australis is also known as blue wild indigo or false indigo. Its flowers range from purple to blue with yellow centers, depending on variety; it has puffy seed pods that can be green or brownish-purple in coloration (depending on variety).


Foamflower is a perennial that blooms in early summer. It grows in wet, boggy areas and can grow up to 3 feet tall. This plant is easy to grow and make into a beautiful cut flower.

Clematis Jackmanii (Early Blooming)

If you’re looking for something to cover a wall or hedge, Clematis Jackmanii (Early Blooming) is a good choice. Though it’s not as tall as some other clematis varieties, it still reaches up to 5 feet and has beautiful bell-shaped flowers with yellow stamens. This perennial vine is a vigorous grower that can be trained to climb over trellises or arbors. If you’d rather have your clematis climb by itself, try planting this one in an area with some morning sun—it will thrive there!

Rose of Sharon (Tropical Hibiscus)

  • You can grow Rose of Sharon from seed, which is best done indoors in early spring. It will take up to 12 weeks for your seedlings to be ready for planting outside.
  • If you don’t have patience for growing your own plants from seeds, you can also plant rooted cuttings instead. Keep in mind that this method only works with plants that were propagated by rooting stems rather than rooted cutting trunks, as the latter might not be able to develop proper roots if planted too deep into the ground.

Our best-selling flowers in the spring are those that are planted in the spring.

Our best-selling flowers in the spring are those that are planted in the spring. They’re not just popular because of their beauty; it’s also a matter of supply and demand. These plants tend to be available during these temperate months, and we have a lot of orders for them (which makes our customers happy).

We plant all kinds of flowers throughout the year—but our most popular ones are those that are planted in the springtime. We’ve included some photos below so you can get an idea of what they look like when they grow up!


If you’re looking for beautiful spring-flowering plants, we hope this list has been helpful! The most important thing to remember is that flowers are unique and beautiful in their own right. There is no “best” or “worst,” just what grows best in your climate and fits into your garden space. Also keep in mind that different species of plants may bloom at different times throughout the year, so if you have a specific flower in mind make sure there will still be some left when it comes time for the blooming season next year!*

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