Utah Native Wildflower SeedsTo place an order, click on place order wherever it appears on this catalog page.
|Blue Flax||Mexican Hat||Rocky Mountain Beeplant|
|Desert Four O'Clock||Munro Globemallow||Rocky Mountain Penstemon|
|Firecracker Penstemon||Palmer Penstemon||Sego Lily|
|Indian Paintbrush||Prince's Plume||Tahoka Daisy|
A many-stemmed perennial that grows to 2 feet tall.
Leaves are narrow, waxy green. Sky-blue flowers
produced in profusion, but each lasts a day.
Drought hardy, but watering prolongs bloom time.
Often flowers the first year from seed. Reseeds freely.
Plant in late fall or spring for spring emergence.
A perennial that grows to 2 feet tall, with
blue-green leaves and fragrant magenta blossoms
that open in late afternoon. Forms large, rounded mats
that are spectacular when in bloom.
Drought tolerant. Requires full sun.
Flowers late spring to fall.
A robust perennial that grows to 3 feet tall, with
shiny, broad evergreen leaves and handsome
one-sided spikes of tubular red flowers that
attract hummingbirds. Native throughout Utah,
from desert fringes to subalpine meadows.
Very drought tolerant, often growing on roadcuts.
Requires full sun, good drainage,
minimal or no watering, and no fertilizer.
Plants produce up to seventy flowering stalks
in a season. Plant in late fall for spring emergence
or stratify for 4 weeks for spring planting.
Begins flowering in the second growing season.
A perennial that grows to one foot tall, with purple-green leaves
and brilliant scarlet to crimson flowers
that are among the first of the season to attract hummingbirds.
Native in foothill communities throughout the state.
Drought tolerant, requiring minimal or no water and no fertilizer.
Attaches to the roots of other plants to obtain water, and
thus grows much better when planted with a companion shrub, such as sagebrush.
Sometimes flowers in the first growing season. Plant in late fall
for spring emergence, or stratify for spring planting.
A robust perennial that grows to 3 feet tall,
resembling a Mexican sombrero.
Black cone-shaped heads are
surrounded by drooping mahogany red ray flowers.
They are a good cut flower.
A perennial that grows to 2 feet tall, with scalloped leaves
and fragrant orange blossoms that resemble hollyhocks.
Common on dry, rocky ground in high desert and foothills.
Drought hardy. Prettier if grown at low fertility.
Flowers second year from seed. Seeds may not germinate unless scarified
before spring planting. Plant in late fall without scarification
for spring emergence.
A robust perennial that grows to 4 feet tall, with large waxy green leaves
and spikes of fragrant striped pink flowers that resemble snapdragons.
Very drought resistant, often growing on roadcuts.
Requires full sun, good drainage, minimal or no watering, and
no fertilizer. Plants produce up to fifty flowering stalks in a season.
Begins flowering in the second growing season. Plant seeds in late fall
or early spring for spring emergence.
A perennial, the Prince's Plume is the largest and most glamorous mustard plant.
Its spreading flower spikes are 4 feet tall with numerous bright yellow flowers covering
the upper half of its length. Very drought tolerant, requiring full sun.
Plant in late fall or in the spring.
A robust annual that grows to 3 feet tall, with large clover like leaves
and branches tipped with clusters of bright lavender purple flowers
similar to a domestic spider flower. Found in shrub land and
meadow communities at low elevations throughout the state. Drought tolerant,
but prospers best in moist soil in full sun, with a minimum of competition
from perennial plants. Looks good in mass plantings with other annuals.
Plant in late fall for early spring emergence. Self-seeds readily.
An upright perennial that grows to 3 feet,
with broad evergreen leaves and
clusters of snapdragon-like dark blue-violet flowers.
Drought tolerant and requires full sun.
Begins flowering in its second year from seed.
A perennial that grows to 8 inches high, from bulbs,
with grass-like leaves and large three-petal cup-shaped flowers.
A common plant of the foothills, used as an emergency food
by the pioneers. The sego lily is the Utah state flower.
From seeds, it requires several growing seasons to flower.
Plant in late fall for spring emergence,
in a grass-free and weed-free bed that will not be disturbed.
The seedlings resemble blades of grass.
A biennial that grows to 18 inches high, with narrow-petaled purple one inch
daisy flowers with yellow centers. Leaves are narrow, soft dark gray-green.
Downy seed heads are wind-dispersed leaving a golden brown star, which is
attractive well into the winter.
Very drought tolerant, requiring full sun.
Flowers are showiest in September-October.