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41 products found

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

Black Cherry (Prunus serotina)

Fast growing shade tree in rich soil. Beautiful bark, flowers, and fall color. Attracts birds for the fruit and the many caterpillars that feed on the tree. Bitter fruit not edible for humans unless cooked.

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

Burr Oak (Quercus macrocarpa)

With a wide, rounded crown and interesting bark, this makes a great specimen for a yard. Oak trees support the most number of Lepidoptera species in the Eastern US.
From $13.00

Buttonbush (Cephalanthus occidentalis)

A shrub for your butterfly rain garden. Tolerates very wet conditions and attracts nectar-seeking insects.
From $5.50

Deciduous Holly (Ilex decidua)

Female plants produce red berries that persist through winter and are enjoyed by wildlife. We can't guarantee gender but need male and female near each other to produce fruit. Typically only reaches 15 feet high.
From $11.00

Eastern Redbud (Cercis canadensis)

A beautiful small tree that indicates spring is here with its bright pink flowers that are later replaced with heart-shaped leaves. Also supports a large number of different bee species. A study in KC showed that Cercis is one of the plant genera in our
From $13.00

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

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

Flowering Dogwood (Cornus florida)

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

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

Fringetree (Chionanthus virginicus)

Yellow leaves and bluish-black fruit in the fall. Male and female parts may be on separate trees or a single tree; fruit only appears on trees with female parts. Canopy about 15 feet wide.
From $13.00

Hazelnut (Corylus americana)

Produces a delicious nut in late summer that is enjoyed by wildlife and humans alike. Thicket-forming shrub that will grow in several sun/moisture conditions.
From $11.00
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