Friday, January 14, 2011

Fertilizer Friday/Flaunt Your Flowers

Cyclamen
Geranium

I'm not sure why this little guy decided to bloom in January....
all my other Geraniums are pretty much dead from the frost.

These Cyclamens come up every year and are located under the White Birch Trees.


Pictures were taken on Wednesday, January 12th, 2011.

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For more participants, check out
Fertilizer Friday on Tootsie's blog.


Thanks Tootsie for hosting this fun event.

Mumzie

7 comments:

Lavender Cottage said...

Thanks for sharing your pretty pink flowers. Any colour during our dreary winter months is much appreciated.
Maybe that geranium carries a message? Spring is not far off for you or it decided to beat its neighbours by showing off.

Beth said...

Mumsie, I like your cyclamen and geranium, and I am enchanted with your sidebar photos - I scrolled all the way down to view them and along the way noted you have some gorgeous African violets, are a good cook, love horses and dogs - what a nice blog! Have a wonderful week and so glad you joined FF so I could "meet" you.
Blessings, Beth

Ms. Bake-it said...

Hello Mumsie,

Your Cyclamens and Geraniums are very pretty! Nice change to see them instead of all the snow!

~ Tracy

Tootsie said...

those cyclamen are awesome!!! I don't have any of them in my gardens...maybe I will try to plant a few!!! I have over 200 geranium seeds on order and I can't wait to get my hot little hands on them!!!
thanks for linking in today...I hope to see you often friend!!!!

Fish Tail Cottage said...

I love the cyclamen! I have some planted in my garden - but all i get is the greenery that comes up -i have't seen any flowers since i planted them a couple years ago...any idea why that is?

Gardening in a Sandbox said...

The cyclamen look very healthy.

LindyLouMac said...

Ciao and best wishes for 2011, I am back at last catching up on so much that I missed while I was away from the blogsphere!
Your pink cyclamens and geraniums have brightenedd what has been a very cold day here hovering just above freezing with snow on the surrounding hills.