Southern Hills and Plains Flower Mix Seeds

Native

#7024
This mix covers approximately 190 sq. ft.
Availability: In Stock

Fill your garden with the beauty of beloved wildflowers. Spring starts blooming with blue and white Texas Bluebonnets, followed by shades of yellow, purple, red and orange that burst into view during the summer months. Many plants continue flowering well into fall until frost. Adding to the colorful show is the sight and sound of the butterflies, bees and other pollinators attracted to the floral display. Annuals and biennials may self-seed to return in following years, while perennials return providing for years of beauty and enjoyment.

Mix includes (see diagram):

  1. Texas Bluebonnet
  2. Annual Phlox
  3. Lance-leaved Coreopsis
  4. Purple Coneflower
  5. Indian Blanket
  6. Scarlet Sage
  7. Butterfly Flower
  8. Purple Prairie Clover
  9. Standing Cypress
  10. Clasping Coneflower
  11. Lemon Mint
  12. Dwarf Red Coneflower
  13. Showy Evening Primrose
$5.59 10 grams

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 20 seeds per sq. ft. and rake in

Thinning: As needed

Write a Review

Southern Hills and Plains Flower Mix Seeds Reviews

1 review
Love these flowers
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Jun 19, 2020
I'm not usually one for planting seeds, but I was shocked at how beautiful these flowers are and my blooming success rate. I started getting blooms in late spring and as one flower falls behind, another starts blooming.
Tina Morrison

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