In cold climates, snowdrops (Galanthus) are often the first flowers to bloom – and a welcome sight they are. Their tiny, drooping flowers and grass-like foliage give the plant the appearance of delicacy, but snowdrops are hardy plants, often poking up and blooming despite the snow remaining on the ground. Snowdrops may take a while to naturalize in your garden or yard, but eventually you’ll see them popping up in places you’re sure you never planted them. Snowdrops are a bulbous perennial, at home in both woodlands and rock gardens. 2-3 strapy, slightly inverted leaves per bulb. Since snowdrops grow in clumps, they tend to look like a single, much fuller plant. Keep reading the tutorial and description here.