alchemilla mollis


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Related to alchemilla mollis: Lady's Mantle
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lady's mantle

lady's mantle

Ground cover plant, growing no more than 18 inches high(45cm), leaves have serrated edges, yellow-green clustered flowers. Used for gynecological issues, menstrual bleeding, anti-inflammatory, antiviral, improves blood clotting, cramps, spasms, gastrointestinal problems, rheumatism, can be used as vaginal douche for irritations.
References in periodicals archive ?
Along the path, the hardy geraniums and alchemilla mollis create a soft edge.
Herbaceous ground cover like hardy geraniums and alchemilla mollis are pretty tough and can easily be incorporated into many front gardens, he notes.
While these are small-scale coverers, larger plants make clumps that very quickly join together - Alchemilla mollis, the Geraniums endressi and magnificum, Brunnera macophylla, Pulmonaria and Elephant Ears (Bergenia).
And there's alchemilla mollis, Japanese anemones - especially the white varieties - aquilegias, astrantias, brunnera, campanula persicifolia, coreopsis verticillata, dicentra spectabilis, doronicum Miss Mason, echinops ritro, geraniums Wargrave, grandiflorum and Johnson's Blue, geum Mrs Bradshaw and Lady Stratheden, heleniums, hemerocallis or day lillies, lupins, lychnis coronaria, monarda, nepeta, phlox, pulmonarias, rudbeckias, sedum spectabile, sidalcea, stachys lanata and tradescantia.
Alchemilla mollis is a great favourite for softening lines of paths as the lime green flowers flop over the edges, while peonies bring a touch of elegance to a planting scheme but are quite time-consuming as the heavy blooms need to be supported.
THEY area perfect ground cover plant for a shady spot and look great planted with astilbes, candelabra primulas, alchemilla mollis, ferns and ornamental grasses.
I was impressed by her work and her use of such plants as Pulmonaria Sissinghurst White, Alchemilla mollis and Peony Buckeye Belle.
Many of the best herbaceous perennials make wonderful cut flowers - alchemilla mollis (lady's mantle) is easy to grow in most soils, even for the most inexperienced gardener.
The flat, papery heads of achilleas are more obvious candidates, but alchemilla mollis, astilbes and the fat pink heads of sedum spectabile also work well.
For me, it's a heavenly sight and just this week I saw some inspired planting of its red cultivar, 'Lucifer', along the driveway of a paving centre, the sword-like foliage emerging from billowing clouds of flowering Alchemilla mollis.
THEY are a perfect ground cover plant for a shady spot and look great planted with astilbes, candelabra primulas, alchemilla mollis, ferns and ornamental grasses.
Also included are plants that have inspired jewellery through the ages, such as thistles (circium) found in Celtic jewellery and plants such as Alchemilla mollis, ladies' mantle, whose