''Sow seeds thinly from March and you can expect a mass of flowers by late spring,'' the experts said.
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“Chives need warmth to germinate, at least 20 degrees celsius, so it’s best to keep them on a bright windowsill or greenhouse initially before transferring them into your garden.
“Once they have started to grow, they are incredibly easy to maintain and regular cutting will ensure they keep producing more leaves.
According to the gardening experts, chives will reach their full height about six to nine months after planting.
''As an added bonus, chives are perennial which means you’ll be able to enjoy these plants year after year.”
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Another flower recommended by The Greenhouse People was dahlias, known for their gorgeous colours and luscious blooms.
Dahlias can bloom for a long time, making them the perfect flower for for brightening up the garden all summer long.
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“Depending on their size, dahlias grow best in different places.
''For larger dahlia types, you’ll want to plant them in a bed, with staking for support, while smaller dahlias thrive in containers.
''Either way, a warm, sheltered spot is ideal,'' the team explained.
“To sow seeds, they’ll need to be kept in a greenhouse until large enough to transplant outside.
''Alternatively, dormant tubers or root cuttings can be planted from early to late spring.”
Commonly known as lupin, lupinus are tall flowers that are often found in traditional English flower gardens.
With a range of colours, from soft pink to vibrant red, keen gardeners can find one to suit their yard.
The Greenhouse People said: “The easiest way to grow lupins is by taking cuttings and planting in the spring, with the flowers blooming from May to July.
They also reminded to ensure to deadhead lupins once the flowers have faded – this simple trick means you’ll be rewarded with fresh flowers later on.
“Lupins will thrive in a sunny spot, with moist, but well-drained soil.
''They are self-seeing and perennial, so you’ll be able to enjoy their beauty for years to come.”
Lilies, instantly recognised by their sweet signature scent, are also the perfect way to add a pop of colour into the garden.
From classic white to stunning pink, lilies can be planted as bulbs from late autumn until early April and grow best in a sheltered but sunny spot.
The experts also added: “Lilies love slightly acidic soil with a pH level of at least six, so it’s best to plant them in soil with ericaceous fertiliser and ensure the bulbs have at least 12cm of soil above them.
“You’ll also need to support tall-growing lilies with a support pole to prevent the stalks from drooping.
''As the plants start to flower, give the tomato feed every couple of weeks which will help them perform well the following year.”
Just like lilies, peonies are another species of flowers that can be planted in March or April.
It is important to remember that before planting the bulbs, the flower bed should be prepared with fertiliser.
The Greenhouse People added: “Ensure your peonies aren’t planted too deeply and avoid overwatering, as this is a common cause of failure.
The experts explained that as these plants are top-heavy, gardeners will want to ensure they are ''properly supported to prevent them from snapping''.
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