Save 10-25% in Our
“Oops, I Guess It’s NOT Our Last Year” Sale

When I first ordered bulbs for this fall months ago, I thought this was going to be the last year for Old House Gardens – so I ordered more than usual. A LOT more.

Then my staff decided to keep OHG going – which is awesome! – but it also means that the deluge of “last chance” orders I’d expected never materialized. In other words, I ordered too many bulbs. WAY too many.

Can you help? To make it easier for you to bring these overstocked treasures into your garden, here’s our “Oops, I Guess It’s Not Our Last Year” sale.

Save 25%!

Bath’s Flame, 1913 – one of Ron Scamp’s three favorites
Columbine, 1929 – purple, lace-like tracery
Firebrand, 1897 – like a shooting star
Firetail, 1910 – is its cup truly RED?
Generaal de Wet, 1904 – fragrant and fiery
Glory of Lisse, 1901 – one of the best of the poets
Horn of Plenty, 1947 – long, dramatic bells
Jenny, 1943 – like miniature shooting stars
Louise de Coligny, 1940 – sweet-scented apricot beauty
Lucifer, 1890 – heavenly wings, devilish cup
Ornatus, 1870 – earlier, perfect pheasant's eye
President Hoover, 1930 – deep orange-red shaded with brown
Princess Elizabeth, 1898 – lost for a decade, but now it’s back
Stilton, 1909 – from the Golden Age of pheasant’s-eyes
Willemsoord, 1930 – double, ruffled, carmine-rose and pearl

Save 20%!

Albus Plenus Odoratus, 1601 – snowy, fragrant double
Duc van Tol Violet, 1700 – ancient pixie
Elegans Rubra, 1872 – stark simplicity
James Wild, 1890 – gloriously amber-brown
Lac van Rijn, 1620 – ancient crown of purple-red and ivory
white Grecian windflower, 1854 – “dazzling” award-winner

Save 15%!

Bantam, 1950 – bright little AGM-winner
Beersheba, 1923 – slender ivory trumpet
Cantabile, 1932 – the poet that others are judged by
Chestnut Flower, 1880 – dawn-pink double
Couleur Cardinal, 1845 – red blushed with plum
Erlicheer, 1934 – clusters of cheer for outside or in
Garden Party, 1944 – vivid rose and white
General Kohler, 1878 – double blue-purple
Gypsy Queen, 1927 – apricot and melons
Lady Derby, 1875 – soft pink, easiest to force
Mammoth Yellow, 1665 – molten sun
oxblood lily, 1807 – aka hurricane and schoolhouse lilies
Prinses Irene, 1949 – superb for forcing indoors
Rip van Winkle, 1884 – spiked cutie
Roman Blue, 1562 – wildflowery, and it multiplies!
Roman Pink, 1573 – wildflowery, pink, and wonderful
The Tenby Daffodil, 1796 – sweet little teddy bear
Van Sion, 1620 – multiplies vigorously, amazing double
Xit, 1948 – Game of Thones, anyone?

Save 10%!

April Queen, 1938 – bright, flame-kissed cup
Baroness Schroeder, 1889 – “one of the best peonies in the world”
Bleu Aimable, 1916 – soft, silvery lilac
blue Grecian windflower, 1854 – cheap, easy, and “one of the loveliest flowers”
City of Haarlem, 1893 – soft baby-chick yellow
Gravetye Giant snowflake, 1596 – clusters of white bells
Madras, 1913 – golden-bronze and fragrant
Mary Copeland, 1913 – colorful, informal ‘Mary Copeland’, 1913
Old Times, 1905 – garnet and primrose
purple-headed garlick, 1766 – deer-resistant, “drumstick” allium
Rococo, 1942 – “one of the craziest” parrots
Roman White, 1597 – the rarest Roman of all
Roseus, 1924 – the world’s PINKEST crocus
Southern grape hyacinth, 1629 – midnight blue & heat-loving
sowbread cyclamen, 1597 – best cyclamen for most gardens
Sun Disc, 1946 – circular shape and highest honors
Turkish glory-of-the-snow, 1883 – unusual, intensely blue species
White Henryi, 1945 – Hall of Fame masterpiece
W.P. Milner, 1869 – spiraling petals of soft, silvery primrose

Frugal Samplers

Get more for your money with these easy samplers of some of our favorite heirloom bulbs.

Intro to Heirlooms, Fall – our most popular sampler!
Intro to Heirlooms, Spring – for a frugal, awesome summer adventure!
You might also like to check out our Rarest bulbs, Web-Only bulbs, New This Year bulbs, Customer Favorites, and Back Soon or Lost Forever bulbs.