Showing 81–96 of 115 results

Rigid Goldenrod (Solidago rigida)

Perennial that produces dense clusters of tiny yellow flowers blooming from August to October. Great for late season color and attracts butterflies and bees.

Rocket Larkspur (Consolida ajacis)

Synonyms: Consolida ambigua
An annual, spikes of flowers arising from clump of basal leaves, flowers are pink, blue, purple or white. Found on cultivated ground and roadsides. Best in full to partial sun, moist to dry soils, avoid acid soils; attracts hummingbirds.

Rocky Mountain Beeplant (Cleome serrulata)

Rocky Mountain Beeplant has showy bright pink flowers that attract many pollinators, including bees, butterflies, and hummingbirds. Blooming from May to September, this native thrives in full sun and dry soil; drought tolerant.

Rocky Mountain Penstemon (Penstemon strictus)

Spikes of showy, blue to purple flowers that grows up to 3 feet tall. Flowers on the Rocky Mountain Penstemon bloom from May to July; attracting bees, butterflies, and hummingbirds.

Russell Lupine (Lupinus polyphyllus)

A perennial that forms clumps of basal leaves with leaflets in digitate clusters, flowers are in spikes, red, blue or pink. Blooms late May to June. Found from California to British Columbia. Best in full sun, dry to moist soils; attracts humming-birds.

Scarlet Flax (Linum grandiflorum)

Annual with bright red flowers that can grow up to 2 ft tall. Prefers full sun and moderate watering in light, well-drained soils. Deadheading regularly encourages further flowers. Blooms from June to September.

Scarlet Gilia (Ipomopsis aggregata)

Native biennial flower that can have a range from scarlet to white flowers. Blooms from July to September and does well in full sun and dry soils.



Scarlet Globemallow (Sphaeralcea coccinea)

Synonyms: Cowboy’s Delight / Prairie Mallow / Red False Mallow / Malva coccinea
A low, spreading perennial with deep woody taproot; saucer-shaped flowers are orange to red and in small terminal clusters; blooms May to August. Found across Manitoba south to Texas and Arizona; primarily a species of the Great Plains; semi-deserts, foothills, grasslands and prairies. Best in full sun, very drought- and grazing-tolerant, leaves falling during prolonged drought; tolerant of poor soils, hot temperatures.

Shasta Daisy (Leucanthemum × superbum)

Synonyms: Chrysanthemum X superbum
A perennial, similar to Ox-Eye Daisy, but flowers are generally larger and not as aggressive. Blooms from mid-May to early August. Best in full to partial sun, moist to moderately dry soils but does best in rich, well-drained soils; deadhead to extend bloom, an excellent cutflower, attracts butterflies.

Showy Evening Primrose (Oenothera speciosa)

White to pink flowers bloom during the evening from March to July. Showy Evening Primrose grows up to 1 1/2 feet tall and tolerates drought well. Makes a great groundcover with its showy flowers and ability to spread quickly. Attracts butterflies and bees.

Showy Goldeneye (Heliomeris multiflora)

A long-lived, native perennial with flowers of golden yellow. Often growing in small bushy clumps, this bright sunflower is abundant in summer and fall mountain meadows, frequently brightening many acres; blooms July to September. Its long, narrow leaves are almost an olive drab. Flowers start with a green central disk and tiny green rays, gradually changing to golden disks and golden-yellow rays. Prefers full sun to partial shade in rich to well-drained soils. Common and widely distributed in the Intermountain West.

Small Burnet (Sanguisorba minor)

Erect stems growing up to 2 ft tall topped with purple thumb-sized seed heads that bloom from May to July. Prefers full sun and moist soils.