Eyebright:This petite flower boasts delicate white petals adorned with intricate purple veins and vibrant yellow centers.
Evening Primrose:Its flowers feature four lemon yellow petals, accompanied by four sepals, eight stamens, and a distinct style with a cross-shaped stigma.
English Primrose:The English primrose is one of the earliest blooming flowers, earning its name from the Latin word “primus,” meaning “first.”
English Marigold :Marigolds have a rich history, and the English marigold, although unrelated to the Mexican genus, carries the same symbolism, such as grief and mourning.
English Lavender:Cultivars now offer a range of shades from blue-purple and lavender to violet-blue or white-pink. The blooming season starts in early to mid-summer and lasts approximately 3-4 weeks.
English Daisy: Unique in structure, the flower stems surprisingly lack leaves and give rise to blooms adorned with a circular arrangement of white, pink, or red rays surrounding a sunny yellow center.
English Bluebell:English bluebells are graceful in appearance, with their slender, bell-shaped flowers adorned with gently curled petals.
Egyptian Star Cluster :The Egyptian star cluster, a native perennial found across Southern Arabia to tropical East Africa, showcases glossy dark green elliptic leaves in clustered arrangements.
Eglantine Rose:The eglantine rose, cherished by Queen Elizabeth I of England and cultivated even before 1551, holds a special place in English history.
Edelweiss :The edelweiss bloom symbolizes unwavering devotion, owing to its ability to flourish in the harshest alpine conditions.
Eastern Purple Coneflower:The eastern purple coneflower held great significance as a medicinal plant among Native Americans, who utilized its healing properties for various ailments.
Easter Lily:Easter lilies, renowned for their beauty and sweet fragrance, grace homes and churches during the Easter season.