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Alumroot (Heuchera richardsonii)

Mounding shape, beautiful leaf structure. Use as a ground cover in sun or dappled shade.
From $5.50

American Agave (Manfreda virginica)

Foliage is only 10" tall; flower spikes can reach 6'. Native to Ozark region and further south. Can tolerate dry conditions – good for a warm, dry, sandy or rocky location. Mostly pollinated by moths.

American Beakgrain (Diarrhena obovata)

A grass for your shady areas! Tolerates very wet soil. Plant in mass or allow to colonize for best show.
From $5.50

American Beautyberry (Callicarpa americana)

Native to southern Missouri, it can be hard to grow in the KC area. Will die back to the ground in this area and can take a while to reemerge, especially after a harsh winter.
From $5.50

American bittersweet (Celastrus scandens)

Male & female parts on different plants - need both parts to get decorative berries.

American Lotus (Nelumbo lutea)

Pond plant. Will spread rapidly and take over an entire pond. May be best grown in a pot so they don't take over your whole pond.

Aromatic Aster (Symphyotrichum oblongifolium)

Can form a bush-like plant, getting as wide as tall. Great for late-season nectar that the pollinators will love. Fragrant leaves.

Ashy Sunflower (Helianthus mollis)

Can be aggressive, may need to weed, but seeds are great for birds. Better in larger gardens. A study in KC showed that Helianthus is one of the plant genera in our area that attracts the largest number of different bee species.

Barbaras Buttons (Marshallia caespitosa)

Cute as a button, these short perennials will attract pollinators in last spring/early summer.

Beaked Panicgrass (Panicum anceps)

Prefers some shade and wetter soils. Can form dense clumps; spreads through long rhizomes. Browsed by deer; seeds eaten by birds.

Bee Balm/Bergamot (Monarda fistulosa)

Pollinators love this plant! Has a minty scent. Provide good air circulation to help prevent powdery mildew, which will turn the leaves gray but likely won't kill the plant.

Big Bluestem (Andropogon gerardii)

Plant in poorer soils shorter and more erect plantings. Can be aggressive.
From $5.50

Black Walnut (Juglans nigra)

Produces delicious black walnut nuts, enjoyed by humans and other wildlife. Supports 130 butterfly and moth species. Plant with juglone tolerant plants.
From $13.00

Blackberry (Rubus sp.)

Fruits ripen in June on 2nd year's growth. Fruits enjoyed by wildlife and people. Watch out for the thorns when picking.
From $5.50

Black-eyed Susan (Rudbeckia hirta)

Annual or biennial so must be allowed to reseed. Makes a beautiful statement when planted in masses. Supports the specialist Mining Bee Andrena rudbeckiae, and hosts some moths and butterflies.