Prairie Splendor Flower Mix Seeds


This mix covers approximately 284 sq. ft.
4 out of 5 stars
(1 review)
Availability: In Stock

Bring the beauty of the native Midwest landscape to your garden with our custom mix of drought-tolerant, heirloom annuals, biennials, and perennials that bloom in shades of yellow, orange, red, pink, purple, and white. In 1840, traveler Eliza Steele described the prairie as "... whole acres of blossoms all bearing one hue, as purple, perhaps, or masses of yellow or rose, and then again a carpet of every color intermixed, or narrow bands, as if a rainbow had fallen upon the verdant slopes." Recreate the spectacle outdoors, and enjoy bouquets of fresh cut flowers in your home.

Mix includes (see diagram):

  1. Lance-leaved Coreopsis
  2. Purple Coneflower
  3. Indian Blanket
  4. Gayfeather
  5. Purple Prairie Clover
  6. Globe Gilia
  7. White Upland Aster
  8. Tahoka daisy
  9. Black-Eyed Susan
  10. Mexican Hat
  11. Brown-Eyed Susan
  12. Prairie Ironweed
  13. Plains Coreopsis
$5.59 8 grams (~284 sq. ft.)

Botanical Name: Assorted species

Hardiness: ANNUALS: Most annuals bloom from late spring to first fall frost. BIENNIALS/PERENNIALS: Most biennials and perennials will develop foliage the first season, and bloom the following seasons.

Plant Dimensions: 6"–48" tall

Attributes: Attracts Pollinators

When to Sow Outside: RECOMMENDED. Cold Climates: 2 to 4 weeks before your average last frost date. You can also sow half the seed 4 to 6 weeks before your average last frost date (hoping the last frost is earlier than usual) and sow the second half a week or two after your average last frost date (just to be safe). Mild Climates: Fall through early spring.

When to Start Inside: Not recommended.

Days to Emerge: 10–31 days

Seed Depth: ⅛"–¼"

Seed Spacing: Scatter about 25 seeds per sq. ft. and rake in

Thinning: As needed

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Prairie Splendor Flower Mix Seeds Reviews

1 review

Mostly Indian blanket?

4 out of 5 stars Sep 18, 2021
The only things that grew were a bunch of Indian blanket and one Mexican hat. Maybe the Indian blanket grew faster and overpowered everything else. Still beautiful, though.
Elise from MN
Owner Response: Hi Elise, Thank you for sharing your experience. I'm wondering if the other perennials have not yet flowered. It is normal for many perennials to take two growing seasons to flower. We are happy to help if you want to reach out to our horticulturist or customer service.

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