What to plant in June in Zone 3b? Plants and vegetables to plant in Zone 3b in June!

Hey! If you are still trying to decide what to plant in June in zone 3b then this article is going to help you a lot. As per my experience, you need to choose your plants wisely and you need to know how to preserve the heat around the plants, especially in cold temperatures. In order to maintain the heat you can locate some large rocks, painted black, in the garden near plants.

Quick takeaways:

  • You can grow fresh organic herbs with different varieties in Zone 3.
  • The coldest temperature in zone 3b you will get is -35°F.
  • It is not necessary to experience the same temperature be prepared to experience as low as -30°F.

What to plant in June in Zone 3b? 

You need to know what to plant in your garden according to the zone as these zone differences are used to provide the gardener help related to the plantation according to the temperature.

Lowest Expected Low-35℉
Highest Expected Low-30℉
Zone 3b
Zone 3b

Plants and vegetables to plant in Zone 3b in June!

Caring for Vegetables in Zone 3b:

For drawing vegetables in your garden you need to properly feed them with HG plant food. It does not depend on what vegetables you plant in your garden. After that you can plan the food and the result will be higher quality, more productive, and more nutritious vegetables. You just need to spray a pump of HG plan code on the plant college and the soil every 7 to 14 days. The first application should be done after transplanting the plant. The different types of vegetables, fruits, and Herbs that you can plant in zone 3b are mentioned below. 

Below is a list of planting that will guide you for Zone 3b in June:

Vegetables:

The following shows the list of the vegetables that you can plant in Zone 3b in June:

  • Artichokes
  • Asparagus
  • Asparagus lettuce
  • Asparagus peas
  • Beets
  • Bell Peppers
  • Bittercress
  • Black pepper
  • Black radish
  • Bok Choi
  • Broccoli
  • Brussels Sprouts
  • Bunching Onions
  • Cabbage
  • Cantaloupes
  • Carrots
  • Cauliflower
  • Celeriac
  • Celery
  • Chard
  • Chicory
  • Chinese cabbage
  • Chives
  • Corn
  • Corn salad
  • Cucumbers
  • Eggplants
  • Endive
  • Fennel
  • Field Peas
  • Garden cress
  • Garlic
  • Gherkins
  • Green beans
  • Hamburg root parsley
  • Iceberg lettuce
  • Indian cress
  • Jerusalem artichokes
  • Kale
  • Kohlrabi
  • Leeks
  • Lettuce
  • Melons
  • Mustard greens
  • Napa cabbage
  • Neeps
  • New Zealand spinach
  • Okra
  • Onions
  • Parsnip
  • Pea
  • Peanut
  • Pearl onions
  • Peas
  • Pole beans
  • Potatoes
  • Pumpkins
  • Purslane
  • Radicchio
  • Radishes
  • Red cabbage
  • Rhubarb
  • Romaine lettuce
  • Romanesco
  • Runner beans
  • Salsify
  • Savoy cabbage
  • Scallions
  • Shallots
  • Snap beans
  • Snow peas
  • Spinach
  • Squash
  • Strawberries
  • String beans
  • Sweet corn
  • Sweet Potatoes
  • Tomatos
  • Tree onions
  • Turnips
  • Watercress
  • Watermelon
  • Welsh onion
  • Zucchini
Zone 3b
Zone 3b

Herbs:

The following shows the list of the herbs that you can plant in Zone 3b in June:

  • Anise
  • Basil
  • Borage
  • Chamomile
  • Chervil
  • Chinese celery
  • Chinese chives
  • Chives
  • Cilantro
  • Dill
  • Garden Orache
  • Lemon balm
  • Lemon grass
  • Lovage
  • Mustard
  • Oregano
  • Parsley
  • Pennyroyal
  • Redvein Dock
  • Rosemary
  • Sorrel
  • Spearmint
  • Stevia
  • Summer Savory
  • Sweetscented Bedstraw
  • Tarragon
  • Thyme
  • Winter Savory
Zone 3b
Zone 3b

Flowers:

The following shows the list of the flowers that you can plant in Zone 3b in June:

  • Abutilon
  • Achillea
  • Achimenes
  • Aegopodium
  • African Daisy
  • Ageratum
  • Ajuga
  • Alstromeria
  • Alternanthera
  • Alternaria
  • Alyssum
  • Amaranthus
  • Anagallis
  • Anchusa
  • Anemone
  • Angelonia
  • Angel’s Trumpets
  • Arabis
  • Arctotis
  • Argyranthemum
  • Armeria
  • Artemesia
  • Asparagus Fern
  • Asters
  • Astilbe
  • Aubretia
  • Aubrieta
  • Aurinia
  • Axilflower
  • Baby Blue Eyes
  • Baby’s Breath
  • Bachelor Buttons
  • Bacopa
  • Balloon Flower
  • Balsam
  • Banana
  • Basket of Gold
  • Bee Balm
  • Begonias
  • Bellis
  • Bells of Ireland
  • Bidens
  • Bishop’s Weed
  • Black Eyed Susans
  • Bleeding Hearts
  • Bloodleaf
  • Blue Lace Flowers
  • Blue Throatwort
  • Bougainvillea
  • Bower Vine
  • Brachycome
  • Browallia
  • Brunfelsia
  • Buddha belly plant
  • Bunny Tails grass
  • Caladium
  • Calendula
  • Calibrachoa
  • California Poppy
  • Calla Lily
  • Calliopsis
  • Campanula
  • Candytuft
  • Canna
  • Cardinal Flower
  • Carnation
  • Catharanthus
  • Celosia
  • Centaurea
  • Cerastium
  • Chocolate Daisy
  • Chrysanthemum
  • Chrysanthemums
  • Chrysocephalum
  • Cigar Plant
  • Cleome
  • Clover
  • Coleus
  • Columbine
  • Common hollyhock
  • Copperleaf
  • Coral Bells
  • Coreopsis
  • Cosmos
  • Crassula
  • Creeping Phlox
  • Creeping Zinnia
  • Crossandra
  • Cuphea
  • Dahlberg Daisy
  • Dahlia
  • Dahlias
  • Dallas Fern
  • Datura
  • Daylily
  • Decorative Kale
  • Delphinium
  • Dianthus
  • Diascia
  • Dichondra
  • Didiscus
  • Digitalis
  • Dipladenia
  • Doronicum
  • Dracaena
  • Dusty Miller
  • Echinacea
  • Elephant Ears
  • English Daisy
  • Erysimum
  • Euphorbia
  • Evolvulus
  • Fan flower
  • Felicia Daisy
  • Festuca
  • Feverfew
  • Fiber Optic Grass
  • Firebush
  • Flax
  • Flowering Kale
  • Flowering Maple
  • Flowering Tobacco
  • Flower-of-an-Hour
  • Forget-Me-Not
  • Fountain Grass
  • Four O’Clock
  • Four-o-clock flower
  • Foxglove
  • Fuchsia
  • Gaillardia
  • Galium
  • Garden Mums
  • Gayfeather
  • Gazania
  • Geranium
  • Gerbera
  • Geum
  • Gladiolus
  • Gloriosa Daisy
  • Gloriosa Lily
  • Gomphrena
  • Guara
  • Gypsophila
  • Hamelia
  • Hardy Asters
  • Hardy Hibiscus
  • Helianthemum
  • Heliotrope
  • Hemerocallis
  • Heuchera
  • Hibiscus
  • Hollyhocks
  • Hosta
  • Hypericum
  • Iberis
  • Iceland Poppy
  • Impatiens
  • Iresene
  • Jasmine
  • Lantana
  • Larkspur
  • Lavender
  • Lavender Cotton
  • Lenten Rose
  • Liatris
  • Lisianthus
  • Lithospermum
  • Livingstone Daisy
  • Lobelia
  • Lotus Vine
  • Lunaria
  • Lupine
  • Lysimachia
  • Maltese Cross
  • Marguerite Daisy
  • Marigold
  • Matricaria
  • Mecardonia
  • Melampodium
  • Mexican Feather Grass
  • Millet
  • Mimulus
  • Missouri Primrose
  • Monarda
  • Money Plant
  • Monkey Flower
  • Moon Vine
  • Morning Glory
  • Myosotis
  • Napa Valley Fern
  • Nasturtium
  • Nemesia
  • Nicotiana
  • Nierembergia
  • Nigella
  • Nolana
  • Oenothera
  • Oleander
  • Oriental poppies
  • Ornamental Grasses
  • Osteospermum
  • Oxalis
  • Painted Daisies
  • Painted Tongues
  • Pampas Grass
  • Pansies
  • Pennisetum
  • Penstemon
  • Pentas
  • Peonies
  • Perilla
  • Periwinkles
  • Petunias
  • Phlox
  • Pincushion Flower
  • Platycodon
  • Plectranthus
  • Polka Dot Plant
  • Polygonums
  • Poppies
  • Portulaca
  • Primroses
  • Primula
  • Purple Bell Vines
  • Purple Coneflower
  • Purple Rock Cress
  • Pyrethrum
  • Red Hot Pokers
  • Regal Geranium
  • Rock Cress
  • Roses
  • Ruby Grass
  • Rudbeckia
  • Sagina
  • Salpiglossis
  • Salvia
  • Santolina
  • Sanvitalia
  • Saxifraga
  • Scabiosa
  • Scaevola
  • Scarlet Pimpernels
  • Scarlet Runner Beans
  • Schizanthus
  • Scutellaria
  • Sedum
  • Shasta Daisys
  • Skullcap
  • Snapdragons
  • Snow-in Summer
  • Statice
  • Steirodiscus
  • Stocks
  • Stoneseed
  • Strawflowers
  • Streptocarpella
  • Sunflowers
  • Sutera
  • Swan River Daisy
  • Sweet Peas
  • Sweet Potato Vine
  • Sweet Sultan
  • Sweet Williams
  • Sweet Woodruff
  • Tagetes
  • Tall Phlox
  • Thunbergia
  • Tithonia
  • Torch Lilys
  • Torenia
  • Trachelium
  • Trailing Portulaca
  • Transvaal Daisy
  • Trifolium
  • Tritoma
  • Tropical Hibiscus
  • Tropical Water Plants
  • Twinspur
  • Verbena
  • Veronica
  • Vinca Vine
  • Violas
  • Violets
  • Xerianthemum
  • Yarrow
  • Zinnia
Zone 3b
Zone 3b

When to plant vegetables?

There is always a preferred time in which you should plant the vegetables depending on the specific area you are living in and the types of vegetables you are growing. So before planting you need to look for the growing calendar. The vegetables are used to grow unless the last frost date doesn’t come. You can plant any vegetables in your garden after looking at the growing calendar that explains the frost date of a particular vegetable. For exy broccoli and kale are the plants that grow from March to April and corn and tomatoes are vegetables that are used to grow from May to June. After knowing about the calendar the gardener gets help about when to plant and which type of vegetable to be planted. 

When to plant flowers?

Planting the flower is very easy when you get the first and last frost date according to your zone. The zones are also divided among themselves which makes a very small difference between the planting dates by weeks or 2 days. You need to look at the zone and the type of flower you are planting as if they are able to tolerate the zone and the Frost date. The flowers like pansies and alyssum are able to survive in light Frost and the flowers like dahlias and nasturtium need warm soil for proper growth. So planting flowers depends upon the frost date with the type of the flower which will help to get good results with different color flowers to bloom. 

When to plant herbs?

To grow herbs they can start by seeding them indoors or outdoors. You can also plant them but directly show them in the ground. All the planting methods do help in good production of the plant. For planting the herb it does depend upon the zone and the type of herb you want to grow in your garden for example there are some Herbs like chives which are used to grow indoors at 8 to 9 weeks and outdoors at 3 to 4 weeks before the last Frost date. 

When to plant fruits?

To plant fruit trees it will be perfect during early spring or late winter in your garden. If you plant them in a Container they tend to grow well from September to May. To plant fruits during winter you need to wait for a milder spell before starting the planting. If you want to grow strawberries they are best to start as early as 6 weeks before the last frost date comes in that area. 

The perfect fruit and time to plant does depend on what you are going to plant and where you want to plant. 

Conclusion:

Hence I will conclude here a person should start planting by searching about the planting zone so that he or she should know what to plant according to the zone like mentioned above the plantation about zone 3b in June. Doing this will help you to save your money and time.

Becky Decker

Becky Decker, our esteemed Editor-in-Chief, is a passionate gardener with years of experience in the world of horticulture. With her guidance, BonjourGreen.com aims to be your trusted companion on your gardening journey. Featured In   Becky Decker’s expertise and gardening wisdom have been recognized and featured in various prominent publications, including:   Homesandgardens.com Yahoo.com Urbansplatter.com Inkl.com Foliagefriend.com Yahoonews  Experience & Background   Becky Decker’s love for gardening has been a lifelong journey. She has honed her skills through countless seasons of planting, nurturing, and harvesting a wide variety of plants, flowers, and vegetables. Her deep-rooted knowledge is complemented by her Bachelor’s degree in Horticulture from the University of Green Valley.   Prior to leading BonjourGreen.com, Becky worked as a garden consultant, helping countless individuals turn their outdoor spaces into vibrant, thriving gardens. Her experience spans over a decade, making her a trusted authority in the gardening community.   The Birth of BonjourGreen.com   Inspired by her passion for gardening and her desire to share her expertise with a wider audience, Becky Decker launched BonjourGreen.com in 2021. This platform serves as a hub for gardening enthusiasts of all levels, from beginners to seasoned pros.   At BonjourGreen.com, we are committed to providing you with comprehensive guides, expert advice, and hands-on tips to help you achieve success in your gardening endeavors. Whether you have a small balcony garden or a sprawling backyard paradise, we have the information you need to make your garden flourish.   Our Mission   BonjourGreen.com is more than just a gardening website; it’s a community of gardeners who share a common love for nurturing the Earth. Our mission is to empower you with the knowledge and resources to create beautiful, sustainable gardens that bring joy and tranquility to your life.   Join Us on This Green Journey   We invite you to explore BonjourGreen.com and embark on your gardening journey with us. Whether you’re seeking advice on planting techniques, pest control, landscaping ideas, or the latest gardening trends, you’ll find it all right here.   Connect with us, ask questions, and share your gardening stories. Together, we’ll cultivate a thriving community of gardeners and help each other make the world a greener, more beautiful place.   Let’s dig in and grow together at BonjourGreen.com, where gardening dreams bloom!

You may also like...