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Eastern Blue Star (Amsonia tabernaemontana)

Forms a wide, almost bush-like, plant with beautiful yellow fall color. Cut back after flowering into desired form. May become floppy and need to be staked in rich, moist soil.

Eastern Gamagrass (Tripsacum dactyloides)

Large clump-forming grass best suited for a very large garden or natural area. Beautiful large seedheads. A high protein plant good for animal grazing.

Eastern Redbud (Cercis canadensis)

A study in KC showed that Cercis is one of the plant genera in our area that attracts the largest number of different bee species.

Eastern Wahoo (Euonymus atropurpureus)

Beautiful reddish leaves and unique fruit make quite a statement in the fall. Protect from deer and rabbits for the first few years.
From $11.00

Elderberry (Sambucus canadensis)

Fruits are attractive to wildlife, including humans which use it to make jams, jellies, pie fillings, and wine. Puts out suckers to form colonies.
From $5.50

Elm Leaf Goldenrod (Solidago ulmifolia)

A shorter goldenrod great for your shady garden. May colonize by rhizomes. Goldenrods are great pollen and nectar sources in late fall, and host plants for several moth species. Can spread as wide as tall.

Evening primrose (Oenothera biennis)

Biennial. Needs disturbed soil to help reseed. Beneficial to many pollinators.

Fall Glade Onion (Allium stellatum)

A beautiful onion bulb with deep secondary roots that make it drought tolerant. Not preferred by deer or rabbits. Attracts small pollinators.
From $5.50

False Boneset (Brickellia eupatorioides)

Though the flowers aren't showy, we absolutely love the puffball seeds that glow in the winter, especially against bronze grasses like shorter Andropogons or Little bluestem. Deeply rooted plant tolerant of extreme drought.

False Garlic (Nothoscordum bivalve)

Despite its name, this plant is not for human consumption. Good early source of nectar. Looks like small tufts of grass when not in bloom.
From $5.50

False Indigo Bush (Amorpha fruticosa)

Prefers full sun and well-drained soils, but can tolerate short periods of flooding. Blooms on old growth, so trim after bloom. Can form a thicket.
From $5.50

Field Thistle (Cirsium discolor)

Biannual. A beautiful native thistle (be careful when you plant it) that blooms the second year. Goldfinch love the seeds and you may even see a hummingbird visit for nectar.

Flowering Dogwood (Cornus florida)

The Missouri state tree. Prefers acidic soil and shadier sites. Displays red berries in the fall.
From $11.00

Foxglove Beardtongue (Penstemon digitalis)

Stunning white flowers. Seed pods also add beauty and texture to the garden. A study in KC showed that Penstemon is one of the plant genera in our area that attracts the largest number of different bee species.
From $5.50

Fragrant Sumac (Rhus aromatica)

May form a thicket. May be monoecious or dioecious, so may need a male and female to produce seed; we don't guarantee the plants gender. Fragrant leaves, resemble poison ivy, but this is not poisonous.
From $5.50