Find perennials that will thrive in your landscape. Figure out how cold it gets where you will plant them, then shop in your hardiness zone.
These zones are based on the average lowest winter temperatures in your area.
To make things easy, your local Home Depot Store takes extra care
to ensure the perennials they carry will live in your area.
Enhance your garden’s look and beauty with the foliage of perennial plants and long-lasting perennial flowers. Your garden’s color will pop with stunning flowering perennials.
About Perennial Flowers & Perennial Plants
One of the great things about perennial flowers and perennial plants is that they continue to bloom and thrive year after year. Flowering perennials will save you from having to plant new flowers each season.
Perennial plants typically have a shorter blooming season, ranging from two to three weeks depending on the type. You can help offset this by planting flowers together that bloom early, mid-season and late for a continual splash of color. Brighten up your garden’s shady spots with some butterfly and bird attracting full shade perennials. We also offer full sun perennials for those spots in your garden that get lots of sunlight. And if you live in a dry climate, check out our selection of drought resistant perennials.
Choosing Perennial Plants & Perennial Flowers
When selecting flowering perennials, be sure to check their height, size, growth patterns, colors, peak blooming time and ideal soil conditions. Make sure flowering perennials are compatible with your region’s climate. Most flowering perennials are sold when they are in bloom, allowing you to see the colors you want.
In addition to perennial flowers and perennial plants, we also have lily bulbs, flower bulbs, garden flowers, rose bushes, daisies, lilies and hydrangeas. If you’re not sure where to begin with your perennial plants, our How-To Guides can help point you in the right direction. We can also give you planting and maintenance tips for your perennial plants.
Most perennials will need dividing at some point, typically every two to three years to avoid plants competing for nutrients and water. Dividing perennials is necessary to avoid overcrowding and to keep your plants as healthy and lush as possible. Dividing perennials is a great way to turn one plant into several free plants that can be used elsewhere in your landscape.