Showing 97–112 of 237 results

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Giant Mannagrass

Synonyms: American Mannagrass
A cool season perennial bunchgrass that grows up to 60” tall. Found in shallow water or wet meadows across the northern US and West.

Golden Currant (Ribes aureum)

Deciduous shrub growing up to 6 feet tall with dark green foliage. Bright yellow flowers bloom from spring to summer, followed by greenish-yellow berries that turn dark red when ripe. Prefers full sun and dry to moist soils. Attracts bees, butterflies, and hummingbirds; palatable to wildlife and birds.

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Great Basin Wildrye

A large long-living perennial, cool season, native bunchgrass growing an average of 3 to 6 feet tall. Due to its extensive deep, coarse fibrous root system, Great Basin Wildrye adapts well to broad climates, stabilizes disturbed soils, and is very winter hardy. In addition, it is palatable to all classes of livestock and wildlife and is native to the Great Plains and Intermountain regions of the western United States.
Varieties:
Magnar | Trailhead

Green Mormon Tea (Ephedra viridis)

Semi-evergreen with leafless broom-like stems. Golden flowers grow in clusters up and down the stems blooming from spring to summer. Prefers full sun and rocky soils; drought tolerant.

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Green Needlegrass

A perennial, cool season, native bunchgrass growing between a height of 18 to 36”. It grows on medium to fine-textured soils. Green Needlegrass naturally occurs on bottomlands, flat benches and overflow area along streams. It is an important native of the Northern Great Plains, and is found as far south as Arizona.
Varieties:
Lodorm

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Green Sprangletop

A short-lived perennial, warm season, native, bunchgrass growing 24 to 42” tall. Grows well on rocky sites and soils, and is cold and drought tolerant. It is primarily used for erosion control and grazing as it is highly palatable and nutritious to all classes of livestock. It is adapted throughout Texas, Southern New Mexico, and Southeast Arizona and Florida.

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Hall’s Rush

A perennial with erect clusters of stems that are 4 to 12” tall. Found on boggy meadows, margins of ponds and lakes and along streams. Distributed throughout Idaho, Montana to Colorado and Utah.

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Hard Fescue

A long-lived perennial, cool season, introduced densely tufted bunchgrass growing 4 to 6” high. It is closely related to Chewings Fescue and a form of Sheep Fescue. It has broader, longer, coarser, more lax leaves than Sheep Fescue. It is a heavy root producer and drought tolerant. In addition, its abundant dense leaves and low crowns makes it an excellent erosion control plant. Primary use has been for soil protection on road sides, ditchbanks, airports, skid trails in the higher rainfall zones, and as a cover crop in irrigated orchards and windbreaks.
Varieties:
Durar
Please See Turf Species section.

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Hardstem Bulrush

A perennial herb with stout rhizomes that grows up to 10 ft tall. Found in deep and shallow marshes, lakes, streams, and occasionally bog lakes.

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Humate

Humate is a soil conditioner containing a high concentration of trace minerals and humic acid. Humate improves a plant’s ability to take in vital nutrients, helps in root and plant cell development, improves soil structure, enhances germination and increases resistance to stress. It also provides the micro nutrients necessary for healthy, balanced plant growth.

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Hybrid Wheatgrass

A hybrid cross between standard and Desert wheatgrass, which results in a plant with excellent seedling stamina that establishes quickly. It is taller and has higher yielding forage potential than its parents during establishment.
Hybrid Type Varieties:
CD-II | Hycrest

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Idaho Fescue

A perennial, cool season, native bunchgrass 12 to 36” tall. Although it will grow anywhere, it prefers silt loam or sandy loam soils. Idaho Fescue has excellent cold tolerance, moderate drought tolerance, moderate shade tolerance, and adapted to stabilization of disturbed soils. It is one of the most common and widely distributed grasses in the Western United States.
Varieties:
Joseph | Winchester

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Indian Ricegrass

A short to medium lived perennial, cool season, native bunchgrass growing 8 to 30” tall. It is very winter hardy, has a broad climatic adaptation and prefers dry and primarily loamy- sandy-gravelly sites. Indian Ricegrass is highly palatable to livestock and wildlife. One of its greatest assets is stabilizing sites susceptible to wind erosion. Indian Ricegrass is generally found in the plains, foothills, mountains, and intermountain basins of the western United States.
Varieties:
Nezpar | Paloma | Rimrock

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Indiangrass

A perennial, warm-season grass, native bunchgrass growing 3 to 5 feet tall. It grows best in deep, well-drained floodplain soils and is highly tolerant of poorly to excessively well-drained soils, acid to alkaline conditions, and textures ranging from sand to clay. Indiangrass once dominated the prairies of the central and eastern United States, but today has adapted to the Northeast west to Texas and North Dakota.
Varieties:
Cheyenne | Holt | Llano | Osage | Tomahawk

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Inland Saltgrass

A warm season perennial with tough, scaly rhizomes that will grow 4 to 16” tall. Found in wetlands, swales and margins of ponds, lakes and reservoirs across the entire US.