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from The Kitchn

Everything You Need to Know About Growing Sage — Herb Gardening 101

Everything You Need to Know About Growing Sage. If your sage does begin to slow down in production or lose flavor, just propagate a new plant by means of cuttings or layering.

A colorful Xeriscape garden design by Susan Blake of Santa Fe, New Mexico, features many beautiful drought tolerant species, including Zauschneria, Stachys, Centranthus, lavender, Yarrow, Iris, Russian Sage, Gaillardia, and many ornamental grasses including Miscanthus. by Hermoyne

from And Here We Are

What to Do With Sage (Especially when you have too much!)

What To Do With (Way Too Much) Sage by andhereweare: One small sage plant can grow and grow and grow... #Sage #Uses

from This Old House

Expert Picks for Colorful Fall Perennials

The aromatic blooms of Russian Sage (Perovskia atriplicifolia) start in midsummer and last through midfall with little water or upkeep. The habit of 'Denim 'n Lace' (shown) is perkier than those of other Russian sages, making it a nice fit behind shorter plants in a border. This sage grows up to 32 inches high and wide. Full sun; Zones 4–9