The following plants are all 25% off through Saturday August 11.
Coreopsis rosea: (Pink Tickseed) This spreading plant loves a moist well drained site. One to two feet tall and covered in mini pink flowers in late summer into fall. Try shearing it down when blooms are done to neaten the mat. Deer resistant. This plant is rarely found in the wild but is easily cultivated. (Bottom left photo)
New Jersey Tea: Small shrub, fragrant flowers, pollinators galore. Prefers bright shade, well drained soil. Good companion for butterfly weed, liatris, or purple coneflower. (Top left photo)
Helilanthus angustifolius (Swamp Sunflower) Easy to grow in moist sunny areas, even in clay. Late fall color and butterfly nectar. Many species of bees, pollinators, and butterflies utilize this plant. Finches and other songbirds love the seed. Deer resistant. (Top right photo)
Stiff Goldenrod. Tall plant, yellow fall bloom, important late season nectar. Mix with New England Aster, Big Bluestem, LIttle Bluestem, or Sweet Coneflower (Rudbeckia subtomentosa). (Bottom right photo)
Thermopsis caroliniana (Carolina Lupine) Showy, buttery-yellow flowers in late spring are perfect for the cottage or pollinator garden. Full Sun. This plant is a nitrogen fixer, so it can grow in nutrient poor soil. (Top middle photo)
Red Maples (Not Pictured) Our container plants are easy to transport and plant. Young trees are in three gallon to 7 gallon pots. This fast growing tree has good fall color and is adaptable to soil type.
Monarchs are actively laying eggs and hatching into hungry caterpillars. We have a bumper crop of swamp milkweed, which will grow in average garden soil. Other pollinators love milkweed, too.
One gallon plants for $10.75 and 2 gallon plants with THREE milkweed plants each in them for $12.
Horsetail Milkweed and Common milkweed also available.
Many other pollinators also use swamp milkweed. Its a must-have for any pollinator garden.
Swamp Sunflower photo; Picture credit: By Choess [CC BY-SA 3.0 (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0) or GFDL (http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html)], from Wikimedia Commons