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2017 Perennial Plant Association's Plant of the Year. A punch of intense tangerine orange invites droves of butterflies. A butterfly host plant for Monarchs in particular; butterflies also cherish its lavish flower clusters filled with scrumptious nectar. Green seed pods open to glistening silky parachutes that float with the breeze to a new location.
Butterfly Weed emerges late in the spring. Requires little care once established. Tough as nails, this beauty is Native to eastern North America.
Asclepias are best in sunny locations with sandy soils. Milkweed is a nectar source for Monarch butterflies and also a host plant for them to lay their eggs. Plant in groups to attract more butterflies.
Idaho has restricted all potted plant material from being shipped into Idaho
at this time.
Low maintenance. Self-sows readily. Can be slow to establish but is long-lived once it takes hold. Late to emerge in the spring. Divide and cut back in spring when new growth starts, being careful of long taproot. Long taproot makes division difficult. Be aware that Asclepias is slow to recover once moved or divided. Remove spent flowers to encourage rebloom and prevent self sowing. Allow some spent flowers from 2nd bloom to remain on plant to form ornamental fruit for late season interest.
Echinacea Sunny Days Lemon
In stock for Fall 2021
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Geranium Boom Chocolatta
Phlox Cherry Cream
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Our 100% biodegradable fiber pots grow incredibly vigorous plants and eliminate transplant shock.