Our Plants

This is an ongoing list of the plants that we carry at our nursery.  THIS IS NOT YET A COMPLETE LIST!!!  It is a work in progress...and we hope to have it finished soon. Be patient!

Please call 802-785-2167 or email kevin@ecbrownsnursery.com to get a full listing.

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Baptisia 'Cherries Jubilee'

Baptisia 'Cherries Jubilee'

Common Name: Cherries Jubilee Baptisia

Well-branched stems form a bushy, upright spreading mound of foliage that is relatively short for Baptisia.  It is a good candidate for the middle of the flower border.  Ornamental seed pods extend the season of interest into fall. Baptisia is easy to grow and will thrive with little maintenance.  There are many potential applications in the landscape including meadow plantings, as a backdrop in borders, or as a specimen.  Plants are very long-lived once established.

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Baptisia 'Lemon Meringue'

Baptisia 'Lemon Meringue'

Common Name: Lemon Meringue Baptisia

Just 3 feet high and 2½ to 3 feet wide, this neat perennial begins flowering in late spring in most climates, continuing into summer. The pea-like blooms are followed by showy seedpods that last into fall, adding another season of beauty to the display. Lush blue-green foliage keeps the entire plant attractive from spring until frost.

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Baptisia australis

Baptisia australis

Common Name: Blue False Indigo

Blooms in spring. Flowers give way to inflated seed pods (to 2.5" long) which turn charcoal black when ripe and have considerable ornamental interest. Seeds rattle around in the blackened pods which were once popularly used by children as rattles. Grows natively in rich woods, thickets and along streambanks from Pennsylvania south to North Carolina and Tennessee.

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Baptisia lactea

Baptisia lactea

Common Name: Wild White Indigo

Blooms in spring. Flowers give way to inflated seed pods (to 2.5" long) which turn charcoal black when ripe and have considerable ornamental interest. Seeds rattle around in the blackened pods which were once popularly used by children as rattles. 

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Baptisia x 'Carolina Moonlight'

Baptisia x 'Carolina Moonlight'

Common Name: Hybrid False Indigo

Flower spikes extending well above the foliage mound of clover-like, trifoliate, bluish-green leaves (leaflets to 2” long). On species plants, spent flowers give way to inflated seed pods (to 2.5” long) which turn charcoal black when ripe and have considerable ornamental interest.

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Baptisia x 'Lavender Stardust'

Baptisia x 'Lavender Stardust'

Common Name: Lavender Stardust False Indigo

Baptisia is easy to grow and will thrive with little maintenance.  There are many potential applications in the landscape including meadow plantings, as a backdrop in borders, or as a specimen.  Plants are very long-lived once established.

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Baptisia x 'Lunar Eclipse'

Baptisia x 'Lunar Eclipse'

Common Name: Lunar Eclipse False Indigo

From the Prairieblue™ Series, False Indigo provides an arresting presence in the garden. Blue-green foliage is topped with spires of lupine-like flowers in late spring. Baptisia is exceptionally long-lived so choose a good shrub-sized space and enjoy its carefree nature. - See more at: https://www.bluestoneperennials.com/BALE.html#sthash.jOlexGe4.dpuf

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Baptisia x varicolor 'Twilite Prairieblues'

Baptisia x varicolor 'Twilite Prairieblues'

Common Name: Blue Wild Indigo

This is a very large Baptisia creating a 4' x 5' clump and possibly growing larger, so give it plenty of room. It is one of the most vigorous Baptisia we've grown and it makes a very bold statement in the landscape

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Bergenia 'Bressingham Ruby'

Bergenia 'Bressingham Ruby'

Common Name: Bressingham Beauty Pigsqueak

Amidst a compact base of lustrous greenery, glistening deep rosy red Hyacinth-like blooms herald the spring

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Bergenia 'Pink Dragonfly'

Bergenia 'Pink Dragonfly'

Common Name: Pink Dragonfly Pigsqueek

Narrow leaves, with brilliant purple winter color, erupt in luscious bright pink flowers in proportion to its foliage on this petite beauty.

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Betula lenta

Betula lenta

Common Name: Sweet Birch, Spice Birch

A medium sized tree with a single straight trunk reaching up to 60 feet tall. The bark is reddish brown to black on young trees, later gray to nearly black; eventually breaking up into large, thin, irregular, scaly plates. Birch oil, or oil of wintergreen, used to flavor medicines and candy, was once obtained from the bark and wood of young trees. That wasteful process has been replaced by the manufacture of the same oil from wood alcohol and salicylic acid. The trees can be tapped like Sugar Maples in early spring and the fermented sap made into birch beer.

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Betula nigra 'Cully Improved'

Betula nigra 'Cully Improved'

Common Name: Improved Heritage Birch

This selection of river birch was originally found growing at the J. C. Raulston Arboretum. Differs from the original Heritage® with slightly morepyramidal form but less glossy foliage.

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Betula nigra 'Cully'

Betula nigra 'Cully'

Common Name: Heritage Birch

Multi-stemmed trees form a more irregular shaped crown, and are often considered the superior growth habit for this tree. This cultivar features salmon-cream to brownish bark which exfoliates to reveal a creamy white inner bark that can be nearly as white as the white-barked birches.

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Betula nigra 'Summer Cascade'

Betula nigra 'Summer Cascade'

Common Name: Sumer Cascade WeepingRiver Birch

Unusual weeping form of the native River Birch! Hardy and adaptable ornamental tree. Creamy white exfoliating bark. Glossy dark green leaves turn yellow in fall. Highly disease and pest resistant. 

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Betula papyrifera

Betula papyrifera

Common Name: Paper Birch, White Birch

Quality clear yellow fall color. Tiny monoecious flowers appear in early spring in separate catkins on the same tree: yellowish-brown male flowers in drooping catkins (to 4” long) and greenish female flowers in smaller, upright catkins (to 1 1/4” long).

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Brunnera macrophylla

Brunnera macrophylla

Common Name: Buglos

Tiny, forget-me-not-like flowers (light blue with yellow centers) in airy, branched paniculate cymes rise well above the foliage on slender stems to 15” tall in spring. True mounding habit.

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Brunnera macrophylla 'Emerald Mist'

Brunnera macrophylla 'Emerald Mist'

Common Name: Emerald Mist Buglos

Tiny, forget-me-not-like flowers (light blue with yellow centers) in airy, branched paniculate cymes rise well above the foliage on slender stems to 15” tall in spring. True mounding habit.

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Brunnera macrophylla 'Hadspen Cream'

Brunnera macrophylla 'Hadspen Cream'

Common Name: Hadspen Cream Chinese Forget-me-not

Excellent for the woodland garden. Keep out of direct sun, as the white leaf edges will scorch easily. Plants may be divided carefully in early fall, but very small pieces have a tendency to revert to plain green

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Brunnera macrophylla 'Jack Frost'

Brunnera macrophylla 'Jack Frost'

Common Name: Jack Frost Buglos

Small clusters of bright blue flowers that appear in earliest spring. It prefers acidic soil, but is generally not fussy about conditions, withstanding cold snaps admirably and tolerating soil of poor fertility. Space the plants 18 to 24 inches wide to give them space to show off their nicely rounded form.

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Brunnera macrophylla 'Looking Glass'

Brunnera macrophylla 'Looking Glass'

Common Name: Looking Glass Buglos

Tiny, forget-me-not-like flowers (light blue with yellow centers) in airy, branched paniculate cymes rise well above the foliage on slender stems to 15” tall in spring.

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Brunnera macrophylla 'Variegata'

Brunnera macrophylla 'Variegata'

Common Name: Variegated Chinese Forget-me-not

Unexpected splashy patterns of white surround the bold green foliage and add light to the shade garden.

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Buddleia davidii 'Windy Hill'

Buddleia davidii 'Windy Hill'

Common Name: Windy Hill Hardy Butterfly Bush

A wonderful form of butterfly bush selected for its improved stem hardiness. Has been grown successfully in sheltered locations in both Zone 4 and 5 gardens. Fragrant, dark purple flowers.

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