Showing 225–237 of 237 results

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Torrey’s Rush (Juncus torreyi)

A perennial with rhizomes that grows 16 to 40” tall. Found in marshes, wet prairies and roadside ditches throughout a majority of the US.

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Tufted Hairgrass

A short-lived perennial, cool season, native densely tufted, bunchgrass, growing 24 to 48”. It grows in deep, moisture-saturated, poorly or drained soils, and well-developed soils. It is somewhat tolerant to salt and alkalinity. Tufted Hairgrass is considered to be a good forage
livestock and wildlife. It resists toxic wastes, and is therefore often used in the reclamation of mining sites. It is also recommended for the reclamation of subalpine, alpine, and mountain meadow habitats. Found in the Rocky Mountain region and west to the coast, and northeastern states.
Varieties:
Nortran

Utah Serviceberry (Amelanchier utahensis)

Deciduous shrub or small tree with white flowers blooming from spring to early summer; attracts bees and butterflies. Dark red fruit that turns almost black when ripe.

Wax Currant (Ribes cereum)

The Wax Currant grows up to 5 feet tall, flowering in the spring and summer. Fruit ripens toward the end of summer. Attracts birds, bees, and butterflies.

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Weeping Lovegrass

A rapidly growing perennial, warm- season, introduced bunchgrass, reaching heights of 2 to 4 feet. The drooping basal shape leaf characteristic gives rise to the name “weeping” lovegrass. Prefers a light- textured, well-drained soil, and will thrive on soils of low fertility. It produces excellent pasture during early spring and fall if grazed close it palitable. Weeping lovegrass is distributed throughout the Southern Great Plains of the United States.

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Western Wheatgrass

A long-lived perennial, cool season native sod-forming grass growing in small clusters from 12 to 36” tall. It is common to moist, sometimes saline to saline-sodic, and medium to fine textured soils. It has adapted to stabilization of disturbed soils because of its extensive, strong spreading rhizomes combined with a few deep roots. A good hay source and forage to domestic and wild animals across the Great Plains, Southwest, and Intermountain regions of the western United States.
Varieties:
Arriba | Flintlock | Barton | Rosana | Rodan | Walsh

Winterfat (Krascheninnikovia lanata)

Winterfat is a low spreading shrub with pale blue foliage. White flowers bloom on female plants in the spring covering the plant in white fuzz. In order for the plant to flower, there must be a male plant near the female.

Wolfberry (Lycium andersonii)

Thorny-stemmed shrub that flowers in the spring. White to lavender flowers attract bees and butterflies. Edible berries range in color from yellow to red; attract birds.

 

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Wood Stakes

For use with erosion control blankets and wattles.

1″ x 18″ Wood Stakes ( 50 per bundle)

1″ 24″ Wood Stakes (25 per bundle)

Woods Rose (Rosa woodsii)

Native shrub capable of growing up to 5 ft tall often in dense thickets. Pink flowers bloom from May to July; attracts bees. Adapted to a broad range of moisture conditions, it is easily established thus used for erosion control, disturbed sites and even wetland. Moderately palatable to livestock and wildlife.

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Wooley Sedge

A perennial sedge that can grow 12 to 40” tall. Found in low moist prairies, marshy areas and along shores. Distributed across the Midwest to Texas and California.