Peonies are the most common type of tulip.
They’re a bit like the blueberries we’re used to.
But, unlike blueberries, peonies are edible, too.
The best way to enjoy peonies is to grow them yourself.
We’re going to show you how.
What to Know Peonies can be grown indoors, outdoors, or in containers.
They don’t like cold temperatures.
Some varieties thrive in cool climates.
Here’s a list of plants that can be growing in your garden: Pears, pears, plum, or apricot varieties: P. spermatifolia, P. carteri, P, pumice, Pima spp., Pima thaliana, Panaeolus thalianus, Panna cactus, Pannus spp.
Other varieties include the: A. dolomite, B. amandola, C. bicolor, D. jacarandola and E. spp.(more) Common varieties of peonies include: B. californica, D.-E.
calivora, E. pustulosa, E.-J.
pomonella, F. pamela, F.-T.
diazoni, G. gabonii, H. leopardi, J. rufus, K. albiflora, L. capreolata, M. leucaena, M.-M.
japonesa, N. corymbosa, O. japanica, P.-Z.
javanica, S. pugnathius, T. pumifera, U. capensis, V. capens, and Y. javansii.
You can also grow peonies indoors if you’re planning to plant outdoors.
For more information on peony gardening, see our article Growing peonies in your own garden.
Peonies grow best outdoors.
You’ll need a few things to keep peonies alive.
You need water.
Some peonies require more than one watering cycle.
You also need good ventilation, as peonies don’t produce much heat.
If you plan to plant peonies outdoors, you’ll need to bring your own plants.
To make it easier to keep your peonies healthy, you should plant peony plants in well-drained soil.
You don’t want to mix peony and dirt.
Peony plants grow best when planted in a well-ventilated container.
Keep peony containers dry and protected from the elements.
You won’t want peonies to freeze or become diseased.
If your plants become sick, you can remove them from the container and put them back in the refrigerator.
They’ll stay healthy and growing well.
You might also want to try a peony plant growing indoors, or a container that can hold up to 500 pounds.