I have spent much of my life in the southern hemisphere, but I have never been to a tropical peony country.
As I get older, I am becoming more and more convinced that the world is missing out on some of the best, most spectacular peony species in the country.
In South Australia, peonies are considered to be amongst the most beautiful, most expensive and most sought-after varieties of flowers in the Australian tropics, and they are prized for their beauty, longevity and taste.
This means that, when you walk into a boutique in Melbourne’s CBD, you will almost certainly encounter a lot of high-end luxury brands and a lot more exotic flowers.
But I think we could be missing out.
I’m not a peony expert, and I don’t have any special knowledge of the country, but in the past few years, I have come across many peony varieties that I was not even aware of existed.
One such variety is the sun peony.
I was shocked by how well it worked as a tropical flower.
Its flowers were actually quite fragrant and its leaves were very thick.
Its a bit like an orange, and it grows in the driest parts of South Australia.
It is a beautiful specimen, and if you can get it, it is definitely worth the money.
The sun peonies in my garden are a very different story.
They are so vibrant and rich that they look like oranges, but they are also pretty, and their leaves are very, very thick and glossy.
They are so attractive, that I had to get them from my local pet store and had to order them by the handful, as they are so hard to find.
Now that I have seen so many varieties of peonies growing in my backyard, I feel that I can safely say that the sun peach is a very special variety.
When I started growing my own peonies, I was very concerned that they would all die before I could get them started.
I was told by one of my gardeners that it was best to wait for the sun to die out before planting them, and this is something that I am not really sure about.
I did, however, find out that I could easily grow my own sun peonys in the spring and summer, and then I could plant them into the garden at night to create a spectacular garden.
My new plant, the sun peacock, was created from the seed of the sun pomegranate, which was picked by a professional gardener and is now planted in my home.
The peony is in its own little garden, and the sun pear tree is at the end of the garden.
The sun pear is actually a male peony that has the female colouring.
This male peonony has been growing for many years and I had no idea that I would get this female one.
As you can see, I did not expect to be able to grow my new sun peons in my own garden, but it was definitely worth it!
The seeds were planted in late May, and by late June, I had three sun peoniests growing.
You will see that the peony seeds have been planted directly into the soil, rather than in the garden as is usually the case.
This means they are in a very safe environment, and in the winter they are growing as long as they can survive the cold, so I think that the winter is perfect.
As a result of the lack of sunlight, the peonies were able to develop their beautiful green foliage and yellowish flowers.
I even found some pink peonies that I used to love, but now they are very yellow and pale, and there are no more green flowers left.
Sun peonies are very adaptable and they can adapt to whatever climate they are grown in.
I have grown them in tropical regions, like in the Caribbean, and even in the subtropics.
I would love to have my own home garden, or garden on my own land, with my sun peonis, but for now, they are not needed.
To get a better understanding of the differences between the different types of sun peones, I went to see the local Peony Specialist, Dr Mariana Gomes.
Dr Gomes is a specialist in tropical fruit, and she has been conducting a survey to find out what other peony experts in South Australia are finding when they are looking for tropical varieties of fruit.
She has collected a lot and is keen to know what other varieties are out there.
She told me that the Sun Peony specialist in South Australian is not a specialist, so she was unable to help me with my questions.
She was able to find the sunpeony variety that I wanted and was happy to share her expertise. Here