Showing 49–64 of 237 results

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Bottlebrush Squirreltail

A perennial, cool-season, native bunchgrass growing between 4 to 25” tall. Sometimes called “bristlegrass” and is considered to be one of the most fire resistant native bunchgrasses. It is considered to be fair to desirable forage for cattle, horses and sheep. Commonly found throughout the Rocky Mountain region and West.
Varieties:
Sand Hollow

Brittlebrush (Encelia farinosa)

Brittlebrush is an evergreen shrub with silvery-green foliage. Bright yellow flowers bloom in the spring and are very fragrant. Prefers full sun and dry, sandy soils.

Broom Snakeweed (Gutierrezia sarothrae)

Short-lived shrub with clusters of tiny yellow flowers blooming from summer to fall. Flower clusters grow at the top of the shrub. Prefers dry soils and partial sun; drought tolerant.

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Buffalograss

A perennial, low-growing warm- season, native sod-forming grass. Leaf blades are 10 to 12” long, but they fall over and give the turf a short appearance. This grass occurs naturally and grows best on clay loam to clay soils and does is not adapted to shaded sites. It has a low fertility requirement and it often will maintain good density without supplemental fertilization. Buffalograss is found throughout the Midwest.
Varieties:
Bison | Bowie (Turf-Type) | Cody (Turf-
Type) | Sharps Improved II | Sharp Shooter (Turf-Type) | Texoka | Topgun (Turf-Type)

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Canada Bluegrass

A perennial, cool season, introduced grass growing to an average of 24” and spreading by underground rhizomes. Canada Bluegrass is similar to Kentucky Bluegrass but is unrelated. It has some resistance to drought and salinity, and is used to reclaim disturbed areas such as gravel pits, cut roads, roadsides, and mines. It is widely distributed throughout the United States, but is mainly found in the northern states.
Varieties:
Canon | Reubens | Talon

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Canada Wildrye

A short-lived perennial, cool season, native bunchgrass that grows to 48”. It is moderately drought tolerant and winter hardy, and has good tolerance to salinity and shade. Found on sandy shores and dunes; wooded areas, especially along trails, rivers and streams; and other disturbed sites. Canada Wildrye is found throughout the northeast, north, and western United States.
Varieties:
Mandan

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Canby Bluegrass

A perennial, cool season, native bunchgrass that grows 8 to 16” tall. Canby Bluegrass is vigorous, long leaved, late maturing, and more productive than other Bluegrasses. Used as low maintenance turf and forest roads in northern Great Plains and Rocky Mountains. Common to the western U.S., Rocky Mountain, and northern Great Plains region.
Varieties:
Canbar

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Cane Beardgrass

A perennial, warm season, native grass reaching heights of 2 to 4 feet. Leaves are green to blue-green in color and narrow, long, and rough. The seedhead is a raceme 3 to 5 inches long, silvery to creamy or silky white when ripe. It is considered
to be good forage for wildlife and livestock when green but tends
to become unpalatable when dry. Ideal for seeding arid southwestern landscapes. It is best suited for plantings on silty or clayey soils and
is drought tolerant. It is found in the southwestern United States and Mexico.

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Cattails

A coarse perennial herb with stout, branching rhizomes that can grow up to 10 ft. tall. Found in marshes, along streams and around lakes and ponds across northern parts of the US.

Chokecherry (Prunus virginiana)

Shrub with dark green foliage and large clusters of tiny white flowers that bloom in late summer to the fall. Following the flowers, the plant produces small red berries that turn dark purple – almost black – when ripe. Prefers full sun and dry to moist soils.

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Colorado Rush

A perennial herb with fibrous roots that grows up to 20” tall. Found in wet meadows, along streams and in moist woods in the Intermountain west of the US.

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Columbia Needlegrass

A perennial, cool season, native bunchgrass that grows 6 to 24” tall, without rhizomes. Growth starts in mid-spring, matures by September, reproduces from seeds and tillers; may regrow in the fall if moisture is adequate. Provides good forage for livestock and wildlife, however injury can occur from the sharp-pointed callus, working into the ears, eyes, nostrils, and tongues of grazing animals. Also used for rangelands and reclamation it is commonly found across Western US from Canada to Mexico.

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Common Rush

A grass-like perennial with short rhizomes that grows up to 36” tall. Found in wet ditches, the edges of streams and ponds and in tidal zones throughout a majority of the US.

Common Snowberry (Symphoricarpos albus)

Native shrub growing up to 5 feet tall, typically forming a thicket after time up to 6 feet wide. Dark green foliage covers slender, wiry twigs. Small pink flowers bloom during the summer attracting bees and butterflies. Following the flowers, the plant produces small white berries palatable to birds, browsers, and small mammals. Berries aren’t palatable to humans and can be toxic.

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Common Three Square Bulrush

A perennial herb with rhizomes that grows 10 to 48” tall. Found in wet meadows, marshes and around lakes and ponds across parts of northeastern US.