Flowers are our planet's way of reassuring people and animals that no matter how many winters the earth endures, it still has the virility to grow its own hair. Comb the planet's beautiful floral tresses with today's Groupon: for $25, you get $50 worth of gardening products at Stadler Nurseries. This Groupon is valid at locations in Laytonsville, Frederick, and Manassas.
For more than 75 years, Stadler Nurseries has gathered an assemblage of trained horticulturists and avid gardeners to tend more than 340 acres of trees, flowers, and other oxygen-bearing crops. The topiary team cultivates more than 700 varieties of perennials, including liriope plants ($6.99), which mark each fall with a purple bloom, and black-eyed susans ($9.99), which can bear a bright yellow blossom for up to 10 weeks. Dress up front yards or soil-covered couches with evergreen shrubs, such as the otto luyken laurel ($49.99), which provides homes with white flowers each spring, and bright pink azaleas ($26.99), which attract hummingbirds, butterflies, and prom dates who forgot to buy corsages. Customers looking for plants that don’t require much maintenance may also adorn their properties with spirea plants ($29.99). With the help of Stadler Nurseries' online gardening tips, budding bushes may hopefully grow into adult plants with healthy root systems and flourishing, leafy moustaches.
A family whose love for flora spans three generations, the Stadlers started their plant-growing endeavors back in 1932 when Paul Stadler began gardening for clients in Georgetown after emigrating from Switzerland. Soon, they opened up a small landscaping-and-gardening center, and today—more than 75 years later—Stadler Nurseries has grown to populate 340 acres of fertile land where they propagate native plants, landscaping shrubs, trees, roses, and more than 700 varieties of perennials. A staff of horticulturists and enthusiastic green thumbs helps visitors navigate the vast greenhouses and outdoor gardens, offering tips on how to prune leaves, fertilize soil, and teach plants how to roll over on command.