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.
ALL Tolerant of most soils, Chalky Soil, Loamy Soil, Peaty Soil, Sandy Soil, Silty Soil
g: Up to 3 Feet
Birds and Hummingbirds, Butterfiles and Pollinators, Drying and Crafts, Medicinal Value, Ornamental
Store seeds in moist compost in the fridge for 45 days prior to sowing in very early spring or Sow directly in the ground at 1/8" in late fall. The seeds require cold moist conditions for successful germination.