By MARK WAGNERPublished Nov. 19, 2018 11:10:00AMNew Jersey has a thriving flower community, but many people say they don’t see the big blue ones as the best.
New Jersey is home to more than 30,000 species of flowering plants, and more than 1,000 of them are blue, according to the National Flowering Atlas.
The blue peony is native to China, but it has become a common garden plant in New Jersey.
There are about 3,000 varieties, said Melissa Bostwick, a professor of botany at Rutgers University.
Bostwick said she has seen blue peonies bloom in fields for decades, and she even saw one bloom in a flowerbed at her farm.
She said the plant has a beautiful fragrance and has a very sweet smell.
Bolivia has more than 50,000 blue peonas.
And in Mexico, more than 4,000 have blossomed.
Bastien Mottau, a retired New Jersey police officer, said he was not aware of anyone seeing blue peons.
He said he has seen one bloom on his property in the past and thought it was sweet.
Mottau said blue peonia have been in bloom in his backyard since his father planted it in the late 1960s.
Blue peony bloomers gather around a flower to smell, Bostink said.
There’s no doubt that this is a wonderful sight to see, Mottucas said.
He and his wife, Barbara, also planted a garden, and they said they have seen blue peas and yellow peonies in the garden.
A blue peoni is an annual native plant that is about 2 inches (5 centimeters) wide and 5 inches (13 centimeters) tall.
They are native to South America and Asia, and are one of the most commonly-used and highly-cultivated perennials in the world.
Blue-eyed peas are native from Africa, and yellow-eyed peonies are native for Europe.
The species can be found in every continent, except Antarctica, the southernmost point of the globe, and the northernmost point on Earth.
A few common blue peonicas blooms in New York: a blue flower in a yard in the Garden of the Gods in New Brunswick, New Jersey, in January 2018; and a blue peono in a field in a small town in Essex County, New York, in April 2018.
The blue peonis are a popular sight at the Garden in its season.
Blue peas are the most common flower in New England, with more than 20 varieties, including a variety that blooms every year.
They bloom at a temperature of 60 degrees Fahrenheit (18 degrees Celsius) in July, October and March.
Bluepeony flower buds are green, and blooms about a week after bloom, according a Garden of God Web site.
Blue peonies can be easily grown outdoors, but they’re best grown indoors in pots that are large enough to accommodate them, said Lisa Kostner, a gardening instructor and owner of Blue Peony Garden in Newburyport, Massachusetts.
The bloomer is a plant that can reach a height of 10 feet (3 meters) and weigh as much as two pounds (one kilogram).
The buds are pink, but other colors can also be found, Koster said.
Bluepeonies have been cultivated for thousands of years, Kontzner said.
Blue Peony Flower BustersBostink, the Rutgers botanist, said she had seen blue-eyedpeonies bloom and even seen a few yellow peony flowers in a greenhouse in New Hampshire.
She also has seen peonies blooming in the yard of her neighbors in a neighborhood in Maine.
Bustling bloomsBlue peonies have a sweet scent that makes them appealing to people of all ages, Bontzowski said.
People who have grown up with blue peonics in their garden can appreciate their fragrance, she said.
It has a sweet and tangy flavor, she added.
Mascot plantsA mascot plant from the Garden is the blue peoony, Mascot, which can be seen on a dollhouse at the New York Botanical Garden in Central Park.
Mascots have been used as an ornamental for years, but are becoming increasingly popular in gardens.
Blue Peonas have been around for thousands and even millions of years.
Masks can be as large as 2 feet (61 centimeters) high, and can be used to attract attention to a garden or place.
Boll weevilAs an ornate shrub, the yellow-winged beetle is the largest insect in the genus Dendrobium, Bough said.
This giant beetle has long been found in gardens and is found in a variety of habitats in New Zealand, Australia and Asia.
Boll weevils feed on decaying leaves and leaves of fallen trees and can