Perennials can stay in the garden, but it is important to cut off the old, dead parts. You can also check if the root ball on the perennials has become too large. If this is the case, you can dig out the root ball and separate it. Then discard the dead portions and replant the healthy parts.
Besides perennials that last for multiple years, there are also annual bulbs and annual plants. These bulbs or tubers emerge only once and use all their nutrients in one flowering season. To make room for the new summer bulbs, remove the summer bulbs and tubers that have already bloomed. If the ground is really wet, we highly recommend digging up the bulbs on time, otherwise they can rot. Like annual bulbs, annuals have only one blooming period. This is often a long flowering period. After this period of blooming, remove the plants to make space for new plants or bulbs. We recommend doing this before a frosty period because the roots can rot after that. You can easily remove annuals before a frost by pulling them by the stems. After a period of frost, we recommend digging up the roots.
Pruning means blooming