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Wildflower Mix BrochureThe most effective way to restore bee and butterfly is habitats to plant wildflowers forbs and legumes native to our area.

Local wildflowers are already adapted to the climate, soil type and insect population, and the wildlife and insect population are adapted to them. Many insects and plants have pre-existing symbiotic relationships. Think Nemo and the anemone. Noxious introduced plants can over run native ones, disrupting existing ecosystems; much like drought tolerant/heat loving weeds taking over your lawn in the heat of summer after you neglect watering for several weeks. Don’t cause more harm, invest in saving their habitats! 

We have a large number of individual varieties of wildflower seed!



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  • Upright Prairie Coneflower (Mexican Hat) Upright Prairie Coneflower (Mexican Hat)

    Upright Prairie Coneflower (Mexican Hat)

    Upright prairie coneflower (Mexican Hat) is a native, drought-tolerant wildflower of the Great Plains that is commonly found from south central Canada to northern Mexico, and west from Manitoba and Minnesota to southeastern Idaho. It prefers to grow in...

  • White Prairie Clover
via Flickr commercial use: USDA NRCS Montana White Prairie Clover

    White Prairie Clover

    White Prairie Clover is a member of the legume family and is known for its tall, slender, showy upright clump habit, with fine textured green leaves that are larger than the purple prairie clover. The showy clusters of white flowers appear like...

  • White Yarrow

    White Yarrow

    Common yarrow is a perennial herb that produces one to several stems (8 to 16 inches tall) from a fibrous underground horizontal rootstock (rhizome). It is known to be both native and introduced. Leaves are evenly distributed along the stem, with the...