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Yarrow (Achillea millefolium)

This species attracts several pollinators. Both the flowers and foliage are fragrant. Easy to grow. Edible and medicinal. Not favored by deer. Spreads easily.

Yellow Coneflower (Echinacea paradoxa)

An Ozark plant that likes a dry, hot spot. Fragrant. Not favored by deer.

Yellow Fox Sedge (Carex annectens)

A nicely mounded, wispy textured sedge. Can be used in your rain garden or in the basin of your bioswale. Spreads by seeds.
From $5.50

Yellow Giant Hyssop (Agastache nepetoides)

Wildlife magnet - attracts lots of butterflies, bees, other pollinating insects, and birds. Short-lived perennial, but will reseed and move around the garden. May need to be staked in moist, high-nutrient soil.

Yellow Pimpernel (Taenidia integerrima)

Host plant of the black swallowtail. Works well in dry shade. Loose umbels of yellow flowers seem to float delicately in the air.

Yellow Wild Indigo (Baptisia sphaerocarpa)

Rare in Missouri's natural areas. A beautiful plant with multiple seasons of interest with blue-green foliage that has wonderful texture from early spring to late fall, bright spring blooms, and cute round seed balls in the fall. Like other Baptisia, it t

Yellow Wingstem (Crownbeard) (Verbesina helianthoides)

May spread aggressively. Best for a more wild garden. Birds love the seeds.

New England Aster (Symphyotrichum novae-angliae)

Can be pruned a few times a year, and even hedged. Prolific reseeder. A study in KC showed that Symphyotrichum is one of the plant genera in our area that attracts the largest number of different bee species.

Rose verbena (Glandularia canadensis)

Sprawling plant that may be used as a beautiful groundcover with a long bloom season. Does not like wet soils.

Downy Skullcap (Scutellaria incana)

This plant tolerates a wide range of sun/water conditions.