Shade or shine, find your perfect match! Discover the prettiest yellow flowers for every corner of your garden. Wait until you see these photos from my garden featuring pretty blooms with yellow flower names.

Craving sunshine even when the skies are gray? Feeling like your garden needs a jolt of pure, golden joy? Look no further than the incredible world of yellow flowers!

These radiant blossoms aren’t just visual stunners – they’re ready to thrive in sunny gardens, shady nooks, and everything in between.

Whether you’re a seasoned gardener or a balcony bloom enthusiast, I’ll guide you through the dazzling spectrum of yellow flowers, ensuring you find the perfect golden blooms for your garden rooms and outdoor living spaces.

In today’s post, I’m sharing the secrets of growing vibrant yellow flowers for every corner of your sun-loving or shade-dappled gardens. We’re talking about the most stunning yellow bloomers that are easy to grow and ready to transform your flower garden into a masterpiece of warm, sunny hues.

Wait until you see how many beautiful yellow flowering plants there are to grow!

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About Yellow Flowers

Yellow flowers in a garden aren’t just splashes of color – they’re radiant spokesmen whispering tales of sunshine and joy. Sunny yellows and warm vibrant hues bring feelings of optimism, fun, and friendship. No wonder a beautiful sunflower seems to greet you in the garden with a cheerful smile. Am I right?

Monochromatic gardens, where a single color takes center stage, can be surprisingly sophisticated and striking because they create a unified visual field.

This visual coherence brings a sense of happiness while allowing the mind to rest and focus on the subtle variations within the chosen golden hue. And the absence of competing colors minimizes visual noise while creating a garden that hums with energy, excitement, and cheer. Bees and butterflies will flock to this pollen-rich colorful paradise in droves.

Whether your garden basks in the sun or revels in dappled shade, there’s a yellow flower that is perfectly suited to match your growing conditions. Several types of yellow flowers can transform your outdoor living spaces and garden rooms with that warm, friendly vibe that greets family and friends with a smile.

But how do you pull different shades of yellow flowers together?

Vibrant Yellow flowers of rudbeckia (black eyed susans)
Rudbeckia Flowers (Black Eyed Susan)

Designing a Garden With Yellow Flowers For Season-Long Color

Creating a vibrant garden filled with yellow flowers requires lots of careful planning. Opt for a range of yellows, from the softest yellow to the deepest gold, to add depth and prevent monotony.

Play with different textures, from airy coreopsis to sturdy sunflowers. Mix and match bloom shapes, from trumpet lilies to daisy-like rudbeckias. Introduce contrasting foliage, like the deep green of hostas with hints of yellow or the silver sheen of lamb’s ear, to add depth and dimension. Utilize height differences, from sprawling ground covers to towering lupines, to create a sense of movement and visual interest within the unified color scheme.

If you long for a garden that has a range of hues from light to dark yellow flowers all season long, you’ll want to plan your garden with blooms for spring, summer, and fall.

Designing a flower garden that’s always in bloom is simple to do, but you must cover the gardening basics first so you find success growing different types of yellow flowers.

front porch cottage garden with rudbeckia, sunflowers and gomphrena

Learn Your Garden

Before planting a garden with a yellow flowers aesthetic, you should know a few things about before planting it up.

  • Know your hardiness zone so you know what is annual and perennial in your locality, as well as what plants can withstand your winter temperatures and growing climate.
  • Understand your soil conditions. Is your soil acidic or more alkaline? Is it clay, loamy, or sandy? Is there too much nitrogen in the soil that can impact flowering? Conduct a soil test to see if your soil is lacking nutrients. You can order a mini soil test kit like this one or get a full, comprehensive test done through your local cooperative extension.
  • Study your light conditions. Is it full sun, part shade, or full shade? Watch your garden for a full day and see how many hours of sun it gets. Full sun is 6-8 hours, part shade is 4-6, and full shade is less than four hours.
marigolds among tomato plants in the potager garden work as a companion planting

Take Lots of Notes

As you read through the following list of yellow flowers that you can grow, take notes on the time of year things bloom.

You should include at least three types of yellow flowers that will bloom in each season and have different shades, textures, and sizes. Oh and check out the end of this post for my short list of options to grow in spring, summer, and fall.

But don’t be afraid to mix in shades of white, red, and orange to help crank up the heat and energy in your garden.

gomphrena rudbeckia and sedum autumn joy by front porch in fall
Some of my favorite plant combinations for summer to fall: rudbeckia, sedum autumn joy and gomphrena

The Best Yellow Flowers For Your Garden

Yellow flowers are part of a color palette that I’m drawn to in the garden in midsummer through fall. I love to mix them with pretty pink flowers and purple flowers too. Even mixing them with blue flowers is beautiful too! Today, I’m sharing some of my personal favorites that I grow (or have grown) in my gardens with you that are easy to grow and look gorgeous in flower beds!

Are you ready to paint your canvas with lots of pretty shades of yellow? Wait until you see the many options you can grow!

Rudbeckia (Black Eyed Susans)

Hands down one of my favorite yellow perennial flowers to grow is rudbeckia. These cheerful daisy-like flowers pack a punch of sunshine with their golden petals and dark, coppery cones. Standing tall and proud in the middle to back of the border, they’re hardy in zones 3-8, blooming generously from summer to fall. Rudbeckia thrives in full sun and well-drained soil, attracting butterflies and bees like pollinator magnets.

rudbeckia hirta (black eyed susans) close up


The quintessential symbol of autumnal cheer, marigolds come in a delightful array of yellow hues, from fiery orange to soft lemon. These annuals bloom prolifically from summer to frost and are perfectly content in zones 2-11 with full sun and well-drained soil. They’re also known for their pest-repellent properties, making them a helpful companion plant in the garden.

yellow and orange marigolds


These edible delights offer a burst of sunshine in both your garden and your salads! Nasturtiums boast vibrant yellow, orange, and red trumpet-shaped flowers that bloom from early summer to fall. Thriving in zones 2-11 with full sun and well-drained soil, these vining beauties also attract lots of pollinators. Their leaves and flowers are peppery and delicious, adding a unique zing to salads and dishes.


A favorite for cottage gardens, calendula’s cheerful daisy-like blooms unfurl in shades of sunny yellow, orange, and even apricot. These flowering annuals grace gardens with their presence from early summer to frost.

Happy in zones 2-11 with full sun and well-drained soil, calendula’s petals are edible, adding a vibrant pop of color to salads and desserts. I’ve also found them to be great companion plants in my cut flower garden drawing aphids away from my dahlias and zinnias.

close up of calendula in the cut flower garden
Calendula flowers


Heralds of spring, daffodils trumpet the arrival of warmer days with their cheerful yellow blooms. These winter-hardy bulbs (zones 3-8) emerge as early as February in some regions, bringing pops of sunshine before any other flower dares to bloom.

Narcissus prefers full sun and well-drained soil, welcoming bumblebees with their sweet nectar. We are having a mild winter here in my zone 6b garden and my daffodils are about halfway grown in mid-February.

daffodils with yellow flowers


Add a touch of elegance to shady corners with the graceful charm of epimedium. These shade-loving perennials boast delicate yellow or orange flowers on dainty stems, emerging from attractive fern-like foliage. They thrive in zones 4-9 in moist, well-drained soil. Their delicate blooms add a touch of sophistication to woodland gardens and shady borders.

close up of yellow and white epidmedium flowers


Tall and dramatic, foxgloves, like Camelot Cream, add a touch of majesty to the back of the border. Their bell-shaped blooms, in shades of buttery yellow, cream, and even purple, hang like lanterns on tall stems in the middle to back of the border. Hardy in zones 4-8, they prefer sun to partial shade and well-drained soil, attracting bees and hummingbirds with their nectar. But remember, all parts of the plant are poisonous, so caution is required around children and pets.

close up of foxglove digitalis flowers


These stately beauties make a bold statement in the garden, with tall spikes reaching up to 8 feet and adorned with large, ruffled blooms in a range of colors, including sunny yellow. Hardy in zones 3-8, hollyhocks prefer full sun and well-drained soil, tolerating some light shade. Their impressive stature makes them perfect for the back of the border, where they’ll catch the eye and inspire awe.


For a splash of bold foliage and sunshine-like blooms, turn to ligularia. These shade-loving perennials boast large, rounded leaves in shades of green and purple, topped with clusters of bright yellow daisy-like flowers in late summer. Reaching heights of 2-4 feet, they thrive in zones 4-8 in moist, well-drained soil, adding a splash of vibrancy to shady corners and along water features.

Ligularia is also a pollinator magnet as butterflies and bees flocked to my vibrant yellow flowers all season long.

close up of ligularia with gomphrena in the front porch garden


A garden must-have, daylilies offer a dazzling array of colors, including vibrant yellows, that bloom profusely throughout the summer months. These versatile perennials reach heights of 1-4 feet and thrive in zones 3-9 in full sun or partial shade with well-drained soil. With countless varieties to choose from, daylilies offer endless possibilities for adding sunshine and long-lasting beauty to your garden.

If you garden in areas where deer are an issue, daylilies are not deer resistant plants so they’ll need protection. I spray the foliage with deer repellent as it breaks ground and that seems to work well for me.

creamy white with yellow flowers of daylillies


These delicate beauties bring a touch of springtime charm to the garden with their papery, poppy-like blooms in a range of colors, including radiant yellow. These cool-season flowers thrive in zones 7-10, blooming in spring before the heat settles in. They prefer full sun and well-drained soil, adding a touch of elegance to borders, containers, and even cut flower arrangements.


No list of yellow blooms would be complete without the iconic sunflower! These giants of the garden boast cheerful yellow faces that can reach up to 10 feet wide, turning towards the sun throughout the day. Hardy in zones 2-11, sunflowers thrive in full sun and well-drained soil, attracting pollinators and adding a touch of whimsical charm to any garden.

Sunflower close up with bee - makes a great companion plant


These cheerful annuals pack a punch of color and charm, offering a diverse palette of sunny hues, including vibrant yellows. Zinnias come in a range of sizes and shapes, from petite pom-poms to large dahlia-like blooms, reaching heights 18-48 inches. Thriving in zones 3-10 with full sun and well-drained soil, they bloom generously from summer to frost, attracting butterflies and bees with their sweet nectar.

creamy yellow dahlia zinnias


The undisputed queens of the late summer garden, dahlias offer a dazzling array of forms and colors, including breathtaking shades of sunny yellow. These tuberous beauties boast magnificent blooms in sizes ranging from petite pom-poms to dinner-plate giants, adorning tall stems that reach 2-6 feet. Hardy in zones 7-10 (tubers need to be dug up in colder climates), dahlias prefer full sun and well-drained soil, adding drama and elegance to borders and containers.

Because the blooms can grow very tall and heavy, it’s important to provide support. I think trellis netting works best because you can add several layers to support the super-tall flowers, but these grow-through hoops work well too for smaller varieties.

dahlia kogane fubuki with pink and yellow flowers


Snapdragons are charming flowers that add a touch of whimsy and vertical interest to the garden with their tall spikes adorned with snapdragon-shaped blooms in a range of colors, including bright yellows. Reaching heights of 1-3 feet, snapdragons thrive in zones 7-10 with full sun and well-drained soil, blooming from early summer to frost and attracting a delightful cast of pollinators.

I start my snapdragons from seed every year and they do amazing in my zone 6b cut flower gardens.

costa apricot snapdragons with pretty yellow flowers
Snapdragons ‘Costa Apricot’


The timeless symbol of love and beauty, roses also come in a stunning array of yellow hues, adding a touch of romance and elegance to any garden. Depending on the variety, roses can be climbing, rambling, or shrubby, reaching heights of 2-20 feet. Most prefer full sun and well-drained soil, with blooming times varying depending on the type. But one thing’s for sure: their sunny petals will add a touch of fragrance and timeless charm to your garden.

Keep in mind that roses are not deer resistant and will need protection.

close up of davide austin rose 'charlotte' The Complete Guide to Roses Care
‘Charlotte’ David Austin Rose


For a delightful fragrance and a touch of romance, honeysuckle takes the stage. This charming climber offers clusters of sweet-scented trumpet-shaped blooms in various colors, including vibrant yellow. Honeysuckle thrives in zones 4-9, preferring full sun to partial shade and well-drained soil. Climbing up trellises, and fences, or cascading over pergolas, its fragrant blooms attract pollinators and add a touch of nostalgic charm to gardens.

Lonicera can be invasive in some areas so always check with your local cooperative extension before planting.

honeysuckle with yellow flowers
Honeysuckle with yellow flowers

Bearded Iris

These elegant beauties add a touch of regal charm to the garden with their tall stalks adorned with showy blooms in a myriad of colors, including stunning yellows. Bearded irises come in various sizes and heights, ranging from 1-3 feet, and bloom in late spring or early summer. Hardy in zones 3-9, they prefer full sun and well-drained soil, adding a touch of sophistication to borders and rock gardens.

close up of bearded iris with yellow flowers
Bearded iris with yellow flowers


The undisputed queens of springtime, peonies boast large, voluptuous blooms in a range of colors, including sunshine yellows. These herbaceous perennials reach heights of 2-4 feet and prefer full sun with well-drained soil. After a few years of establishment, they reward you with a magnificent display of blooms in late spring or early summer, their fragrance filling the air with sweetness.

To keep the blooms from flopping over, it’s important to give them proper support. I always use these grow-through hoops that work well.


Offering a kaleidoscope of colors that extends well into autumn, chrysanthemums come in vibrant yellows, adding a touch of late-season sunshine to the garden. These diverse beauties range in size and form, from delicate pom-poms to large daisy-like blooms, reaching heights of 1-2 feet. Hardy in zones 5-9, chrysanthemums prefer full sun and well-drained soil, blooming from late summer to frost and attracting a plethora of pollinators.

Avoid planting them too early in August as they do not love the summer heat. Wait until temperatures cool down before planting for fall color.

mums with white and yellow flowers


For a cheerful burst of sunshine throughout the summer months, coreopsis is your star player. These charming daisy-like flowers come in a range of yellow hues, adding a touch of playful vibrancy to borders and containers. Reaching heights of 2 feet, coreopsis thrives in zones 4-9 with full sun and well-drained soil, attracting butterflies and bees with their sweet nectar.

close up of moonbeam coreopsis (Tickseed)
close up of moonbeam coreopsis

Evening Primrose

Embrace the magic of twilight with the ethereal charm of evening primrose. These delicate beauties unfurl their large, fragrant star-shaped blooms in various colors, including soft yellows, as dusk gently falls.

Hardy in zones 3-9, evening primrose thrives in full sun to partial shade and well-drained soil, attracting night-flying pollinators with its sweet scent. Their delicate glow adds a touch of enchantment to moonlit gardens. I never grew them before moving here and they are beyond gorgeous in spring!

close up of evening primrose in the backyard garden - 15 common mistakes new gardeners should avoid
Evening Primrose


Heralds of spring, tulips usher in the warm season with a dazzling array of colors, including vibrant yellows. Available in countless varieties, from classic goblets to flamboyant parrot tulips, these beauties reach heights of 18-24 inches. Thriving in zones 3-8, tulips prefer full sun and well-drained soil, gracing gardens with their sunshine-like blooms in early spring.


Bathe your garden in an early spring shower of sunshine with the cheerful charm of forsythia. This deciduous shrub explodes with a profusion of vibrant yellow bell-shaped blooms along its bare branches before leaves emerge. Hardy in zones 3-8, forsythia thrives in full sun to partial shade and well-drained soil, adding a burst of golden joy to landscapes and brightening patios with its early bloom.

yellow flowers on forsythia that I'm cutting for a simple casually elegant centerpiece idea


For a touch of tropical flair and vibrant color, hibiscus takes center stage. These tropical beauties boast large, showy blooms in a range of colors, including fiery yellows, and add a touch of exotic elegance to gardens.

Available in both tree and shrub forms, hibiscus prefers full sun, well-drained soil, and warm temperatures, thriving in zones 7-9. Their dramatic blooms attract hummingbirds and butterflies, creating a vibrant oasis in your garden.

front porch in fall with hobby lobby wreath, cornstalks, flowers and vintage decor


Bring a touch of late-summer sunshine with the vibrant hues of goldenrod. This resilient wildflower offers clusters of tiny yellow flowers atop tall stems, creating a golden haze in fields and meadows. Hardy in zones 3-9, goldenrod thrives in full sun to partial shade and various soil conditions, attracting pollinators and adding a touch of natural beauty to late-summer landscapes.

Because goldenrod can also be a bit of a garden thug, always look for plants that are marked non-invasive and check with your local cooperative extension before planting.

goldenrod in the cottage garden


For cascading bursts of color and cheerful abundance, petunias are your sunshine stars. These versatile summer flowering annuals come in a mesmerizing array of colors, including sunny yellows, and offer cascading or upright blooming habits. Reaching heights of 18 inches, petunias thrive in full sun, well-drained soil, and consistent watering, adding vibrant splashes of color to borders, containers, and hanging baskets.

Petunias, Marigolds and Euphorbia Flowers


For cascading waves of sunny cheer, calibrachoa takes center stage. These miniature petunia relatives offer a dazzling array of colors, including sunshine yellows, and boast a sprawling, trailing habit. Perfect for containers, hanging baskets, and spilling over edges, calibrachoa thrives in full sun, well-drained soil, and regular watering, blooming profusely from spring to frost.

superbells prism pink lemonade by proven winners with supertunia mini vista indigo


Add a touch of elegant shade-loving beauty with the diverse blooms of begonias. These versatile beauties come in a range of forms, from cascading tubers to upright foliage begonias, and offer a spectrum of colors, including soft yellows. Thriving in zones 3-9 in partial shade and moist, well-drained soil, begonias add vibrant splashes of color to shady corners, containers, and borders.

apple blossom begonia with superbells

African Daisy

Bring a touch of sunshine to balconies and patios with the cheerful charm of African daisies. These vibrant annuals boast large, daisy-like blooms in a range of colors, including sunny yellows, and offer a long blooming season from early summer to frost. Reaching heights of 6-18 inches, African daisies thrive in full sun, well-drained soil, and regular watering, adding pops of color to containers, borders, and even rock gardens.


For a butterfly magnet and a fiesta of colors, lantana is your sunshine champion. These summer flowering annuals offer clusters of vibrantly colored blooms, including sunshine yellows, attracting butterflies and hummingbirds with their sweet nectar. Hardy in zones 8-11, lantana thrives in full sun, well-drained soil, and warm temperatures, adding long-lasting blooms to borders, containers, and hanging baskets.

lantana with yellow flowers

Black-Eyed Susan Vine

Watch your garden twirl with the dancing charm of the black-eyed Susan vine. This fast growing annual climber boasts golden daisy-like blooms with dark centers, cascading down trellises, fences, and balconies. The black-eyed Susan vine thrives in full sun, well-drained soil, and regular watering, attracting pollinators and adding a touch of whimsical charm to vertical spaces.

Shasta Daisy

Capture the essence of a summer meadow with the classic beauty of the Shasta daisy. These large, white daisies with sunny yellow centers add a touch of timeless elegance to borders and cottage gardens. Reaching heights of 1-3 feet, Shasta daisies thrive in full sun, well-drained soil, and moderate watering, blooming from early summer to fall.


Embrace the rugged beauty of the coneflower that adds a touch of natural elegance to gardens. These sturdy perennials boast clusters of vibrant purple, pink, or yellow blooms atop tall stems, attracting butterflies and bees. Hardy in zones 3-8, coneflowers thrive in full sun, well-drained soil, and require little attention, making them perfect for low-maintenance gardens and meadows.

double coded coneflowers butter pecan
double coded coneflowers butter pecan

False Indigo

For a splash of blue and a haven for pollinators, false indigo is your choice. This tall perennial boasts showy spikes of violet-blue flowers, reminiscent of indigo, with hints of yellow in the centers. Hardy in zones 3-8, false indigo thrives in full sun or partial shade and well-drained soil, adding a touch of late-summer beauty and attracting butterflies and other pollinators. I am planting Decadence Vanilla Creame II this year and cannot wait to see the blooms!


These pretty yellow perennial flowers bring a touch of effortless beauty and resilience to the garden. Its feathery foliage and clusters of cheerful yellow blooms in various shades, from soft lemon to fiery gold, add texture and color to borders, rock gardens, and meadows. Yarrow thrives in zones 3-9, tolerating a range of soils and sun exposure, attracting pollinators, and offering long-lasting blooms from early summer to fall. Its easygoing nature makes it a perfect choice for low-maintenance gardens.

achillea firefly peach sky
achillea firefly peach sky

Stonecrop Sedum

For a splash of sunshine even in dry, challenging patches, stonecrop steps in. These succulent beauties offer a variety of forms, from creeping groundcovers to upright rosettes, all adorned with clusters of star-shaped blooms in various shades, including vibrant yellows. Thriving in zones 3-9 with full sun and well-drained soil, stonecrops require minimal care and add a touch of low-maintenance charm to rock gardens, borders, and containers.

St. John’s Wort

More than just a beautiful flower, St. John’s Wort carries a rich history and a touch of mystical charm. Its golden star-shaped blooms add a pop of sunshine to summer gardens, attracting butterflies and bees. Hardy in zones 4-9 and tolerating a range of soils and sun exposure, St. John’s Wort offers a touch of legend and vibrant yellow beauty to borders, meadows, and even cottage gardens.

st johns wort

Quick List of Yellow Flowers for Every Season

If you are planting a yellow flower garden, you’ll want to keep that going from spring through fall. There are so many different options of yellow spring flowers with even more for summer and fall blooms.

Here is a quick sample of ideas you can try. Keep in mind these might have different soil and light requirements, so drill down on each one to match your zone, light, and soil conditions before planting. This is also not a full list but will give you an idea of what to plant for spring through fall yellow flowers.

  • Spring: Tulips, Daffodils, Bearded Iris, False Indigo, Forsythia, St John’s Wort, Snapdragons, Lonicera
  • Summer: Petunias, Begonias, Calibrachoa, Coneflowers, Coreopsis, Yarrow, Daylillies, Sunflowers, Calendula, Nasturtiums
  • Fall: Sunflowers, Black Eyed Susans, Chrysanthemums, Dahlias, Snapdragons, Goldenrod
yellow loosestrife flowers that are non-invasive

More About the Best Yellow Flowers

What are your favorite yellow flowers? I would love to know more in the comments below.

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close up of sunflowers

Garden Supplies I Use

Since I’ve been gardening for well over twenty-five years, I’m often asked about the garden supplies and tools that I use most. Here are some of my favorites that I use in no particular order.

dahlia kogane fubuki in the potager garden

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Enjoy a beautiful day! xo

Stacy Ling

Want to learn more about me? I’m a master gardener who’s been gardening and growing things for over 25 years and author of the best-selling book, The Bricks ‘n Blooms Guide to a Beautiful and Easy-Care Flower Garden. Get the inside scoop about my background as a master gardener, education, and experience, as well as why I started blogging here.

stacy ling cutting dahlias in her garden

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