The 1-in. yellow flowers on these short-lived, mounding perennials become papery and tan as they dry in place. They extend the show but eventually give plants a ragged look that is easily corrected with light shearing.
Flowers peak in spring, with repeat bloom coming after summer rains or irrigation (but regular watering reduces bloom, and poor drainage kills the plants).Psilostrophe tagetina
Native to 4,000–7,000-ft. elevations in the desert mountains of Arizona, Utah, New Mexico, Texas, and northern Mexico. Grows into a 2-ft. mound. Similar to P. cooperi, but with slightly larger leaves. Self-sows.
Native to 4,000–7,000-ft. elevations in the desert mountains of Arizona, Utah, New Mexico, Texas...
Native to 2,000–5,000-ft. elevations in the desert mountains of California, Arizona, New Mexico,...
Produces big clusters of small, sweet, seedless, greenish-amber fruit at midseason. For fresh eating a...