Blue Victory Salvia Seeds

Availability: In Stock

"Blue Victory' has a wonderfully long bloom period, and with its deep violet-purple flowers looks absolutely incredible planted in mass or in containers. It attains a heights of only 20" and makes an excellent cut or dried flower. Does well in hot, humid climates and is fairly drought tolerant once established. This species, also called mealycup sage, grows on dry hillsides in Texas and New Mexico.

$1.89 100 mg

Botanical Name: Salvia farinacea

Family: Laminaceae

Native: Texas, New Mexico

Hardiness: Perennial in USDA zones 8–10; usually grown as an annual.

Plant Dimensions: 20" tall, 10"–18" wide

Variety Information: ½" violet-blue flowers clustered densley along upright stems that rise above plant foliage.

Exposure: Full sun to part shade

Bloom Period: Summer to frost

Attributes: Attracts Pollinators, Cut Flower, Deer Resistant, Drought Tolerant, Heat Tolerant

When to Sow Outside: 1 to 2 weeks after your average last frost date.

When to Start Inside: RECOMMENDED. 8 to 10 weeks before your average last frost date. Ideal soil temperature for germination is 70°–80°F.

Days to Emerge: 10–15 days

Seed Depth: Press into surface

Seed Spacing: A group of 3 seeds every 12"

Thinning: When 3" tall, thin to 1 every 12"

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Blue Victory Salvia Seeds Reviews

2 reviews
Great addition to a border!
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Jul 20, 2018
Blue Victory is my favorite cluster planting in my borders this year. Gorgeous spires of purple flowers on a plant that adds wonderful height and texture along the borders. I often enjoy my morning coffee near this planting and am mesmerized by the rich diversity of pollinators that show up.
Joe Storlien

Blue Victory
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Oct 14, 2018
I planted seeds in eight 4-in pots of this variety in mid-May. 7 pots took off and & I thinned back to recommendations. I transplanted mid-June to early July, as I needed to determine where I wanted the plants. I didn't know how large they would grow, though it says on the package. And boy have they ever grown!! They're still growing strong and it's mid-October. Bright blue beautiful flowers on strong stalks. Bushy and wide, 6 plants have filled a rock garden swath that I had already planted Oopsy Daisey calendula. The orange, yellow and blue are so cheery together and our Italian honey bees (on property) flock to the area. I planted it all around our outdoor gas firepit, so our friends and family enjoy the show and array of color. I'm very impressed with how hardy these plants are, standing up almost straight in the very high winds we can get, especially on hot days (hello Chetco Effect). I do deadhead the spent stalks to keep the plants blooming. Our winters are fairly mild, though they can be soggy, so fingers crossed that these beauties will make it through as they are labeled "tender perennials". I'll be doubling my planting next year and integrating with my zinnias.
Brenda Blythe

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