Showing 1–16 of 22 results

African Daisy (Dimorphotheca sp.)

An annual with large orange, salmon or white flowers that are 2 inches wide and blooms in 53 days. Naturalized in the U.S. Best in full sun, dry soils; an excellent cutflower but will close at night, drought-tolerant.

Annual Phlox (Phlox drummondii)

Synonyms: Drummond Phlox
(Mixed Colors),
An annual that produces showy clusters of flowers in lovely shades of pink, rose, red, purple, and white. Found in south-central Texas; naturalized throughout the southeastern U.S. and Florida on deep, sandy soils in disturbed areas, pastures, hillsides, and woodland openings. Best in full sun, dry soils; excellent for borders and rock gardens.

Butterfly Milkweed (Asclepias tuberosa)

Synonyms: Butterflyweed | Pleurisy Root | Tuberroot
Perennial with deep, tuberous roots. Flowers are large clusters, orange to reddish, blooms from mid-June to mid-July. Attracts butterflies. May be poisonous to livestock. Adapted to many parts of the US. Usually in dry open soils of prairies, roadsides and waste places, upland woods. Best in full sun, well-drained sandy or gravelly soils; will endure drought well.

Clasping Coneflower (Rudbeckia amplexicaulis)

An annual that produces an abundance of flowers with dark cones and reflexed petals, petals are yellow or yellow with a reddish base. Found across KS to TX, southeast to GA; roadsides, streambanks, fields, and prairies. Prefers full sun, various soils; drought-tolerant; use in mixes, beds, and a good cutflower.

Cosmos (Cosmos bipinnatus)

An annual with tall, airy plants that bear finely divided leaves and showy, 4-inch flowers in white, pink or purple. Blooms in late summer and early autumn. Sometimes escapes from garden, becoming established along roadsides and waste places. Best in full to partial sun, dry, sandy soils, avoid rich soils; excellent cutflower, good for backgrounds in
flower beds, fairly aggressive, self-sows easily, seeds attract birds.

Five-Spot (Nemophila maculata)

An annual with cup-shaped, white blossoms, 1-2 inches across with light purple veins and a purple spot at the edge of each petal lobe. Found in California on mesic to moist slopes and flats, below 7,500 ft. elev., west of the Sierra Nevadas. Best in partial sun to shade, mesic to moist soils; excellent for shady borders.

Four O’Clocks (Mirabilis jalapa)

Synonyms: Marvel-of-Peru | Beauty-of-the-night
A tender perennial that produces handsome, trumpet-shaped flowers in shades of red, pink, yellow and white, often striped or mottled. Flowers open in late afternoon. Blooms late summer through autumn. Found in tropical America, occasionally escaping from cultivation and establishing in waste places and roadsides. Best in full sun, dry to moist soils; attracts birds and butterflies.

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Foxglove (Digitalis sp.)

A biennial with flowers on tall stalks arising from clump of basal leaves, flowers are tubular, to 3 inches long, purple or cream colored with spots inside. Blooms in June. Found on open woods and heaths in mountains. Best in partial sun to shade, moist soil; prefers porous but rich, moist soils; may reflower if cut back; dried leaves are the principal source of the drug, digitalis. Flowers may attract hummingbirds.

Honey Bee Wildflower Mix

$16.00$18.00

A specially formulated wildflower mix of annuals and perennials designed to attract honey bees and other bee species. This mix of wildflowers does great in Colorado and other western states.

Iceland Poppy (Papaver nudicaule)

Synonyms: Arctic Poppy
A short-lived perennial that produces large, white, orange or yellow flowers on slender stalks, arising from clumps of basal leaves. Blooms in late spring and early summer. Found across arctic regions of North America, south to Colorado. Best in full sun, dry to moist soils; at home in cool climates, does not tolerate combination of heat and humidity, does not transplant well.

Indian Paintbrush (Castilleja)

Synonyms: Common Paintbrush
A perennial with hairy leaves, linear; bracts and flowers tipped with scarlet. Found across Oregon and California, east to Wyoming and New Mexico; mostly sagebrush, Pinyon-Juniper, creosote bush, and blackbrush communities. Best in full sun, dry soils; may benefit when planted with native grasses or sagebrush since it is thought to be partly parasitic.

Johnny Jump-Up (Viola tricolor)

Synonyms: Johnny Jump up, heartsease, heart’s ease, heart’s delight, tickle-my-fancy, Jack-jump-up-and-kiss-me, come-and-cuddle-me, three faces in a hood, or love-in-idleness. An annual to perennial, produces tiny, Pansy-shaped flowers in purple and gold. Blooms all summer, strongest in spring and fall in hot climates. Best in full to partial sun, prefers moist soils; tolerates full sun best in cool summer areas, will not tolerate combination of heat and humidity; reseeds easily.

Maiden Pinks (Dianthus deltoides)

A mat-forming perennial, flowers are dark pink, with serrated petals. Blooms from mid-May to July. Best in full sun to light shade, dry to moist soils; prefers gritty, alkaline soil; does not tolerate combination of heat and humidity; excellent for borders, rock gardens, fragrant gardens; can be susceptible to crown rot.

Mountain Lupine (Lupinus alpestris)

A perennial native with blue flowers, tip of keel long and slender. Leaves in distinctive digitate clusters. Blooms June-July. Distributed across OR and CA, east to CO, NM, SD. Dry, rocky places, pine forests to subalpine ridges, generally 5000- 11,000 feet elevation. Best on dry, well-draining soils, full to partial sun, avoid overwatering.