Larger than Albizia Rosea, Northern Albizia tolerates cold better and is guaranteed to have pink flowers. Fast-growing ornamental tree with fragrant pink flowers that attract hummingbirds and butterflies. The tree grows up to 40 feet and will flower in the third year. It provides good wood suitable for many uses and is suitable for bonsai. Appreciates a more sheltered position.
Fast-growing ornamental tree with fragrant pink flowers that attract hummingbirds and butterflies. The tree grows between 13 and 30 feet and will flower in the third year. It provides good wood suitable for many uses and is suitable for bonsai. Rosea is smaller than the Nothern Albizia. Appreciates a more sheltered position.
Small purple flowers create a fragrant groundcover from spring until fall. Easy to grow from seed. Great for borders, planters, rockeries, and edges. Height: 2 – 6 inches. Attracts Butterflies.
A tall, edible plant with intense reddish-purple leaves. The large elegant flower plumes produce an abundant amount of seeds. The seeds are preferred for grain and flour. The leaves are eaten raw in salads or cooked. Its size and color make it a wonderful addition as a backdrop for borders.
Dwarf Amaranth growing up to 16 inches with rich crimson plumes adds ornamental appeal. The long-lasting cut flowers dry a deep red and the green-to-burgundy leaves and shiny black seeds are edible and delicious! Cute little plants that are perfect in smaller gardens or containers.
A tall, beautiful, and edible plant that is easy to grow requires little maintenance and is drought tolerant. Use in salads, cook as greens, or grow for the seed heads to make flour or popcorn. Sprouts for microgreens are ready in 15-30 days. It grows well in the heat, which intensifies the color.
The sunflower-like blooms of this native wildflower are a welcome sign of spring. Native Americans used the plant for food and medicine. All parts of the plant are edible. It is drought tolerant and a prize in any natural or xeriscape garden.
Green Globe is a popular Artichoke with thick tasty hearts, tender leaves, and a nutty flavor. The heads are 3”-5” wide, medium green, and tinged with purple.
A gardener's Favorite! Easy grow variety. Reliably produces thick, straight green stalks with hints of purple at the tips. Produces for over 25 years. Disease resistant with beautiful foliage.
These low growing native American wildflowers create a charming carpet of sky blue flowers in spring. Baby Blue Eyes are self-seeding annuals that will grow 6 - 8 inches high and attract beneficial pollinators and butterflies. Often used as a groundcover.
The beautiful sprays of tiny white flowers on slender stems complement many other flowers in the garden. They make great cut flowers and add lightness to floral arrangements. They are often dried for craft projects, are easy to grow and and require little care.
Easy to grow with larger flower petals than common Gypsophila. Beautiful sprays of tiny white flowers on slender stems complement many other flowers in the garden. They are long-lasting as cut flowers or can be dried for crafts. To show off your garden flowers spectacularly, plant Gypsophila elegans among them!
The classic Italian sweet Basil with larger leaves. Easy to grow in the garden or containers, indoors or out. To prevent your basil from blooming for as long as possible, harvest or pinch off the top sets of leaves as soon as the plant reaches about 10" in height.
Tender stringless French bean. 70 days. A prolific producer of tender sweet beans with stringless slender pods between four and eight inches long. Old fashioned quality bean plant growing up to six feet high with bountiful harvesting from spring until fall. Good for Freezing, Canning, or Fresh.
A full deep red globe beetroot. Can be harvested for baby beets or grown on for full size. Good for canning, pickling, and eating fresh. Nice large even shape. 58 Days. The most popular Heirloom beetroot since 1892.
Delightful native wildflower of the prairie. Easy to grow from seed. Grows from basal rosettes that produce bright orange flowers. The flowers provide nectar for pollinators and are long-lasting as cut flowers. Native Americans used the root in medicine, though the seeds are poisonous.