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179 products found

Bradbury's Bee Balm (Monarda bradburiana)

A shorter bee balm that doesn’t spread as aggressively and has the same great smell and the pollinators love it.

Brown-eyed Susan (Rudbeckia triloba)

A beautiful coneflower with smaller blooms on multiple stems. Tolerates more shade than other coneflowers.

Buckley's Goldenrod (Solidago buckleyi)


Bush's Poppy Mallow (Callirhoe bushii)

Takes more shade than other Callirhoes, but still wants lots of sun. Stays more upright than C. involucrata, especially with assistance of other short perennials or grasses. Host of the Gray Hairstreak butterfly.

Butterfly Milkweed (Asclepias tuberosa)

One of the most popular milkweeds, due to its unique color and short stature, but not the monarch's favorite. Can be difficult to establish; don't over-water.

Calamint (Clinopodium arkansanum)

A glade plant - does well in hot, sunny conditions, such as a rock garden. Amazing mint smell, but not aggressive like other mints.
From $5.50

Cardinal Flower (Lobelia cardinalis)

Beautiful rain garden plant. Attracts hummingbirds. If it disappears from the garden, rake a bear spot in the garden to allow the seedbank to germinate.
From $5.50

Clammy cuphea (Cuphea viscosissima)

Annual, so make sure seeds reach bare ground for replanting. Cute little purple flowers attract hummingbirds. Can get weedy. "Clammy" because of the sticky stems.
From $5.50

Clasping Coneflower (Dracopis amplexicaulis)

Annual, so allow to reseed in bare soil. Does not tolerate dry soil. Beautiful bi-color bloom.
From $5.50

Cliff Goldenrod (Solidago drummondii)

As the common name indicates, it can be grown in stone walls. A study in KC showed that Solidago is one of the plant genera in our area that attracts the largest number of different bee species.

Columbine (Aquilegia canadensis)

One of the first plants to provide nectar in the spring. Individual plants only live a few years, but readily self-seeds to provide new plants.
From $5.50

Common Boneset (Eupatorium perfoliatum)

Spreads aggressively through rhizomes, so better suited for a larger, wild garden. Great pollinator plant. Historically used for many medicinal purposes - all parts of plant are toxic and bitter.

Common Milkweed (Asclepias syriaca)

Monarch butterfly candy - they love this milkweed! Spreads rapidly; can be "weedy." Plant with grasses or other competitive perennials and/or weed regularly.

Common Sunflower (Helianthus annuus)

Kansas state flower. This is likely the sunflower that you're admiring on the side of the road in late summer. Birds love the seeds. An annual, but will reseed. May need to be staked. Grows well in dry, poor conditions.

Compass Plant (Silphium laciniatum)

Called compass plant because the leaves tend to orient on a north-south axis. Will likely take 3 years to bloom - puts down a very long tap root the first 2 years.