Nursery and Garden Center

Welcome to our complete nursery and garden center, where we carry unique items and plants for in and outside of your home.

Our nursery carries a wide selection of items including trees and shrubs, annuals and perennials, fountains of all sizes, garden & patio accessories, dry goods and chemicals, pots and accesories, gifts, tools, pavers, bricks, railroad ties, reference materials and much more!

Botanical Interests Seeds are HERE for the 2017 growing season!!!

                       Why do we get excited about these seeds?  Well, there's the...
                                                             --great artwork
                                             --great growing instructions & tips
                                   --great ideas for use--crafts, recipes, deterents

                                 --a huge selection of flowers, herbs & vegetables
                                --they are all GMO (growth modified organism) free
                                     --they have a huge selection of organic seeds


  • Trees & Shrubs
  • Roses
  • Annuals & Perennials
  • Lawn
  • Supplies

Trees & Shrubs

“With Fallon’s largest selection of trees and shrubs, we are sure to have something perfect for your yard!  Whether you are looking for spring, summer, autumn or year round blooms, evergreens, drought-tolerant or that one of a kind plants we can help.

Spring Bloomers

In stock now: Viburnum ssp

Bedding Plants:  Pansies, alyssum, Johnny Jump Ups, Snapdragons

Shrubs:  Lilacs, Forsythia, Flowering Almond Shrubs, Flowering Plum, Ornamental Currants, Snowmound Spiraea, Snowball Bushes, Quince shrubs
              and many others

Trees: Ornamental Pears, Ornamental Plums, Ornamental Crabapples, Canadian Chokecherries, Purple Robe Locust, Hawthorne (late spring)

Fruit Trees:  We have a large selection of cultivars of--  Apples, Apricots, Cherries, Crabapples, Nectarines, Peaches, Pears, and Plums--there are
                   more to come...

If you are looking for a specific plant and don't see it at the nursery, let us know--we would love to find it and
order it for you.


Roses are a perennial flower shrub/climber.  With over 100 species of roses, variety of colors and smells, roses are a wonderful addition to any garden.
Roses are generally categorized into 3 groups of roses:


Wild Roses, also known as “prickly roses”, they have erect or arching branches covered with dark green, smooth to slightly hairy leaves set in leaflets of 5 to 7.  The flowers are single blooms that emerge in mid- to late spring.  The most common of the wild roses are the ‘Austrian Coppers’ (Yellow & orange blooms) and ‘Lady Banks’ (yellow) and ‘Woods Rose’ (pale pink to white).  These roses can be 4’-5’ tall and wide; they have an unusual scent. 
Wild roses typically set more “rose hips” than other types of roses—rose hips are the reddish-orange fruit of a rose. They are harvested and used in herbal teas, jams, jellies, soups, bread, wine, beverages.  Rose hips are very high in Vitamin C.

Old Garden Roses

Old Garden Roses are called as such if their classification existed before the first modern rose was introduced in late 1800’s France.  They tend to be woody shrubs that bloom on 2 year old canes in shades of whites, pinks and reds.  The introduction of China and Tea roses led to a newer form of ‘Old Garden Rose’ that bloom, repeatedly on new growth.  While harder to get a hold of, they are coveted for their high disease resistance.
Some classifications of these roses are:  Alba, China, Tea, Damask, Provence, Moss, Portland, Bourbon, Hybrid Perpetual, Hybrid Musk and Hybrid Rugosa.

The classifications tend to be by growth and flowering characteristics, such as "large-flowered shrub", "recurrent, large-flowered shrub", "cluster-flowered", "rambler recurrent", or "ground-cover non-recurrent".

Modern Roses

The following includes popular classifications of Modern Garden Roses:

Hybrid Tea
The favorite rose for much of the history of modern roses, hybrid teas were initially created by hybridizing Hybrid Perpetuals with Tea roses in the late 1800s. ‘La France’ created in 1867, is universally acknowledged as the first indication of a new class of roses. Hybrid teas exhibit traits midway between both parents.  The blooms are well-formed with large, high-centered buds, and each flowering stem typically terminates in a single shapely bloom. The shrubs tend to be stiffly upright and sparsely foliaged, which today is frowned upon in the landscape. Hybrid teas have become the single most popular class of garden rose of the 20th century; today, their reputation as being more high maintenance than many other rose classes has led to a decline in hybrid tea popularity among gardeners and landscapers in
favor of lower-maintenance "landscape" roses. The hybrid tea remains the standard rose of the floral industry, and is popular in home gardens and formal gardens.

Roses Roses
Peace (Yellow)  Mr. Lincoln (Red)



Roses'Soleil d'Or.'
While somewhat obscure, I mention these because they are important to the modern color palette.   Joseph Pernet-Ducher created the first class of roses to include genes from Rosa foetida--the old Austrian briar rose. This class introduced a completely new and various range of colors in roses; such as, shades of deep yellow, apricot, copper, orange, true scarlet, yellow bi-colors, lavender, gray, and brown. Although once in their own class, the
Pernetianas or Hybrid Foetidas were officially absorbed into the Hybrid Teas in 1930. The new colors created unbelievable interest and popularity into the Hybrid Teas, unfortunately, it also
created some problems such as scentless blooms and disease-susceptibility tendencies.
Literally "many-flowered" roses, from the Greek "poly" (many) and "anthos" (flower). Originally derived from crosses between two East Asian species (Rosa chinensis and R. multiflora),    Some Polyanthas grow compact, others have spreading in habit — with tiny blooms (1" in diameter on average) in large sprays, They have typical rose colors of white, pink and red. Their main claim to fame is their prolific bloom: they bloom from spring to fall.  Polyantha roses are still regarded as low-maintenance, disease-resistant garden roses today, and remain popular for that reason. Examples: ‘Cecile Brunner’, ‘The Fairy’, ‘Red Fairy’, ‘Pink Fairy.’


RosesRosa 'Borussia', a modern Floribunda rose
Rose breeders quickly saw the value in crossing polyanthas with hybrid teas, to create roses that bloomed with the polyantha profusion, but with hybrid tea floral beauty and color range. As the larger, more shapely flowers and hybrid-tea like growth habit separated these new roses from polyanthas and hybrid teas alike, a new class was created and named Floribunda, "many-flowering." Typical floribundas feature stiff shrubs, smaller and bushier than the average hybrid tea but less dense and sprawling than the average polyantha. The flowers are often smaller than hybrid teas but are carried in large sprays, giving a better floral effect in the garden. Floribundas are found in all hybrid tea colors and with the classic hybrid tea-shaped blossom, sometimes differing from hybrid teas only in their cluster-flowering habit. Examples:  'Tuscan Sun,’ ‘Bonica 82,’ ‘Shockwave,’ ‘Iceberg’ and ‘Sunsprite’

Grandifloras (Latin for "large-flowered") were the class of roses created in the mid 1900s to designate back-crosses between hybrid teas and floribundas that fit neither category — specifically, the 'Queen Elizabeth' rose, which was introduced in 1954. Grandiflora shrubs are typically larger than either hybrid teas or floribundas, and feature hybrid tea-style flowers borne in small clusters of three to five, similar to a floribunda. Grandifloras maintained some popularity from about the 1950s to the 1980s but today they are much less popular than either the hybrid teas or the floribundas.

All of the classes of Old Garden Roses—gallicas, centifolias, etc.—have corresponding miniature forms, although these were once-flowering just as their larger forms were. Like the standard-sized varieties, miniature Old Garden roses were crossed with repeat-blooming Asian species to produce ever-blooming miniature roses. Today, miniature roses are represented by twiggy, repeat-flowering shrubs ranging from 6" to 36" in height, with most falling in the 12"–24" height range. Blooms come in all the hybrid tea colors; many varieties also emulate the classic high centered hybrid tea flower shape. Miniature roses are often marketed and sold by the floral industry as houseplants, but it is important to remember that these plants are largely descended from outdoor shrubs native to temperate regions; thus, most miniature rose varieties require an annual period of cold dormancy to survive. (Examples: Petite de Hollande (Miniature Centifolia, once-blooming), Cupcake (Modern Miniature, repeat-blooming). Miniature garden roses only grow in the summer.

Climbing and rambling

Just like Miniatures, all the previously mentioned classes of roses have "climbing" forms.  Canes of shrubs grow much longer and more flexible than the normal "bush” forms. In Old Garden Roses, this is often the natural growth habit of many cultivars and varieties; however, in many Modern roses, climbing roses are the results of spontaneous mutations. For example, 'Climbing Peace' is designated as a "Climbing Hybrid Tea," because it’s genetically identical to the normal "shrub" form of the 'Peace' hybrid tea rose, except that its canes are long and flexible, i.e. "climbing." Most Climbing roses grow anywhere from 8'–20' in height and have a repeat-blooming cycle.

Rambling Roses are a separate class but often get lumped together with climbing roses. They also present with long, flexible canes, but are differentiated from true climbers in two ways: One, they have a larger overall size (20'–30' tall is normal), and always a once-blooming habit.

Climbing roses and Rambling roses are not true vines like trumpet vine, clematis or wisteria—as they lack the ability to “grasp” to supports on their own, and must be manually trained and tied over structures such as arbors and Examples: 'Blaze' (a repeat-blooming climber), ‘Dorothy Perkins' (a once-blooming rambler).

English / David Austin
Although not officially recognized as a separate class of roses by any established rose authority, English (aka David Austin) roses are often set aside as such by consumers and retailers alike. Development started in the 1960s by David Austin, who wanted to rekindle interest in Old Garden Roses by hybridizing them with modern hybrid teas and floribundas. The idea was to create a new group of roses that featured blooms with old-fashioned shapes and fragrances, but with modern repeat-blooming characteristics and the larger modern color range. Austin’s group of "English" roses, now numbers in the hundreds of varieties, and has been greeted with enthusiasm by gardeners worldwide. Many English roses are susceptible to the same disease problems that are a problem for hybrid teas and floribundas, and many are not hardy north of USDA Zone 5.

Landscape Rose/Shrub Roses
This is relatively new category of rose developed mainly for mass planting in unattended landscapes. With home owners, business and municipalities wanting to increase the value and appearance of their landscape with minimal upkeep, traditional hybrid tea, grandiflora and floribunda roses have became less popular due to their upkeep (pruning), and their susceptibility to pests and diseases. Landscape/Shrub roses have been developed to fulfill the consumer need for a garden rose that offers color, form and fragrance, but is also low maintenance and easy to care for. Most landscape roses having the following characteristics:

  • Lower growing habit, usually 18”-30” inches
  • Repeated flowering
  • Disease and pest resistance
  • They don’t sucker because they grow on their own roots!


Annuals & Perennials

DaisiesCoreopisAnnuals are plants/flowers that complete their life cycle in one growing season. Whether you grow from seed or purchase plant starts at your local nursery their lifecycle is: germination, growth, flowering thus producing seed(s) and then death.

Annuals are great for the garden because they offer a vibrant punch of color to accent throughout the yard.  You can either harvest the seed and replant in the spring or you can allow them to fall to the ground and allow them to rebloom in the spring—naturally.  The second option does not work as well if you have a very formal and organized garden.

Annuals can be planted throughout the growing season to re-invigorate or re-energize the look of a flower bed.

CoralBells CaramelPerennials live for more than one growing season. The two types of perennials are Herbaceous and Woody perennials.

Herbaceous perennials usually die to the ground at the end of the growing season and send up new shoots the following spring (such as Dinner Plate Hibiscus, Canna and Calla Lilies, Salvias and Coreopsis—even butterfly bushes can be.)

Woody perennials, such as trees and shrubs, do not die back but rather develop a hardened woody stem/trunk system and get larger each year. 

Perennials are the “anchor” of the landscape.  Some bloom multiple times and some only once.  While the blooms are nice often times perennials are planted for their stem structure or leaf interest.



Pansies Coral Bells Bloomin Bloomin
Bloomin Ajugabrocade    






  • Did you know scientists say that turf will reduce surface heat by 30-40 degrees compared to bare ground?

  • Did you know that many of our activities create poisonous gases?  Did you know that grass needs carbon dioxide to live?  --A 50’x50’ patch of grass can convert enough carbon dioxide into oxygen to sustain a family of 4!

  • Did you know in a thick lawn, there are six turfgrass plants per square inch?  850 plants per square feet?  About 8 million plants in a 10,000 square foot lawn?

  • Did you know when grass clippings decay naturally in the lawn, they release important nutrients back into the soil—improving the soil?

  • Did you know that the leaves and thatch layer of lawns around the world trap some 12 million TONS of dust each year? 

  • Did you know when grass roots capture pollutants from rain water and trap it in the thatch and root systems where soil microbes begin to break them down—therefore protecting our drinking water systems.

  • Did you know that a single grass plant can have up to 387 miles of roots? (OK, maybe not in the Nevada desert.)  That means below the surface of most average lawns, there are over 3 billion miles of roots!  Hey, that’s a great soil erosion preventer!

At J & K LLamas Landscape and Nursery we want to help you create a fabulous and lush lawn.  That’s why we have several options!

If you want to start from seed we have several varieties to choose from and it’s bulk.  That means, you can buy as much or as little as you want or need.  Whether you are looking for a carpet-like lawn (Bluegrass), a durable lawn—lots of traffic, pets or activity (Fescue) or the best of both worlds (RTF) we can get seed for you!  If you want, we can even blend the seed for you!

If you have need of a more obscure grass seed, let us know, we have several suppliers and can usually find what you’re looking for!

If you want instant gratification and instant green, then our sod is for YOU!  We think our sod farm provides Northern Nevada the best sod available.  They take a thick cut which means more roots, beneficial microbes, even earthworms—thus a healthier lawn.  They grow 3 varieties—bluegrass, fescue and Xerilawn. For your ease and convenience, we keep sod in stock at the nursery but we can also have it delivered directly to your home or business.

If you do not want to install your own lawn, our license and bonded landscapers can do it for you!  Call for more inforomation.


We are pleased to offer you a wide variety of sizes on our products.  We know that every garden is not the same and may need more or less of a particular item.  We also are please to offer our products in a variety of application styles because sometime liquid will work and sometimes granules are better.  Our helpful and knowledgeable staff would be more than happy to discuss your options and what would work best for you and your garden.


Root Stimulator BottleContains
hormone type root
stimulators &
fertilizer to aid in
the development of
root structures &
promoting vigorous
growth for greener
Works on newly planted bedding plants,
flowers, shrubs, trees, grasses & house

We also carry rooting hormone powders
& solution for those who want to start new
plants from cuttings.

We proudly offer Superthrive also!



 Everybody wants something different from their fertilizers.  Some want to use a chemically based product and others want to use organic--we accommodate both. We have fertilizers that benefit evergreens, deciduous trees/shrubs, fruits & veggies, bulbs, annuals, perennials, acid lovers, heavy bloomers and all the rest.

We proudly carry products from the following companies and a couple of others.

BioGreen Logo
Fox Farm Logo Fertilome LogoKellogg Logo



 We carry...

Soil Acidifiers to lower the pH in the plants and the soil.
Granular & Liquid Gypsum to lower the pH in the soil and help improve soil structure.
Ironite and Chelated Iron to add to the soil for the plant to take up as the iron is often "locked up" in the soil--causing yellow leaves.
BushDoctor's SledgeHammer a formula specifically designed to flush the soil of fertilizer build up that could be causing damage to the plant and soil structure.
Soil Activator a natural way to add nutrients back to the soil through acidification and chelation.  It also allows the plants to more easily absorb nutrients and promotes the growth of beneficial microbial organisms.
Utelite Soil Conditioner
is expanded shale.  When added to the soil it permanently breaks up clay improving soil texture and allowing for better oxygen and water movement through the soil.
Utelite Soil Builder
is a combination of expanded shale and rich, organic compost perfect for both clay and sandy soils. Builder keeps soils loose for water and oxygen and creating a great base for deep, healthy plant roots get established.



Systemic BottleSystemic is a great product to add to your non-edible trees and shrubs. Whether you use the liquid or granules--it protects your trees and shrubs from aphids, borers, leaf miners and many other insects, for up to a year!  Some formulations are only good for
6 to 8 weeks (which is best for fast growing, high stress plants like roses and lilacs.)  The best time to use this product is in March when plants are beginning to draw up large amounts of water--it gives the best distribution through the plant.



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Ideal for loosening the compacted, clay soils of our area.  Also great for adding to sandy soil to create a water-retention layer! Perfect for spreading over a newly seeded area!  Topper will weight the seed down, protect from scorching, hold moisture in to prevent dehydration, and add nutrients to the soil. Ideal for loosening the compacted, clay soils of our area.  Great for mixing with the native soil when planting 1 gallon and larger shrubs and trees!    
Atlas Gloves Corona Tools