The flowers of every plant depend on their location.
As they grow, they need to find a way to keep them from growing into a bush.
That’s where plants like roses and lilies come in.
In a study published this week in the journal Nature Communications, researchers found that roses and other flowering plants have the same genes as flowers, so they are a perfect match for growing in a bush in the future.
The plants are also good candidates for landscape staples, like flowerbeds.
“Flowers are a great natural substrate for landscapes, and a great habitat for species like the garden creeper and the cedar creeker,” said study coauthor Eric Eichenbaum, an ecologist at the University of California, Riverside.
“It’s one of the most efficient places to store plants, and plants are excellent candidates for being in a landscape.”
The findings were based on the research of Dr. Eichenbecker and his colleagues, led by Dr. Jennifer Sperling of the University at Albany, New York.
Flowers and landscape staples aren’t the only species that can benefit from being in landscape.
Plants that grow in the shade also have the best chance of survival as they age, and those plants are best suited to a plant bed.
For example, flowers can be grown in a garden bed if they’re in a pot that can hold them.
They can also be planted in pots in a flower bed.
Plants in a leafbed also are best for growing and dying, and the researchers found this fact holds true for many plants.
“There are many plant species that are very good candidates, and that includes roses and cedar trees,” Eichenbaum said.
“They’re very adaptable and they’re very efficient in that regard.”
Plants also benefit from having a place to rest their roots, and they do this by being exposed to air.
That air-holding is particularly important for plants that need to breathe.
“That air-feeding can actually help the plant, because if you’re in an environment that’s not air-polluted, you’re more likely to get good growth,” Eichler said.
But this study also showed that when plants are exposed to heat and moisture, they are more likely than others to die.
So the next time you’re gardening or planting, remember to give your plants some breathing room.
It could save them from dying in a forest.
“These findings can be very useful in the field, but they can also benefit people as well,” Eischbaum said.