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Asclepias Seeds



Asclepias arenaria | Sand Milkweed


Asclepias arenaria Sand Milkweed 1

Asclepias arenaria Sand Milkweed 2

Asclepias arenaria Sand Milkweed 3

Asclepias arenaria Sand Milkweed 4

Asclepias arenaria Sand Milkweed 5
Asclepias arenaria | Sand Milkweed

40 Available Now

This is Asclepias arenaria, also known as Sand Milkweed. Growing 3 feet tall this plant likes to live in full sun. This plant attracts bees, and butterflies, while it is resistant to deer. From late Spring to the middle of Summer this asclepia has light green blossoms. Asclepias in general are documented nectar sources for the Monarch, Orange-edged Roadside-Skipper, Dina Yellow, Carus Skipper, Eastern Tiger Swallowtail, and Falcate Metalmark butterflies. It is also the nectar source for the Clarks sphinx, and Milkweed Tussock moths. USDA Hardiness Zones 4 to 9.








Asclepias asperula | Spider Milkweed | Antelope Horns


Here I am offering Seeds from Asclepias asperula, also known as Spider Milkweed, and Antelope Horns. This plant likes to live in full sun where it blossoms from late Spring until early Fall. Growing a couple feet tall, it attracts all kinds of bees, birds, and butterflies. Asclepias in general are documented nectar sources for the Monarch, Orange-edged Roadside-Skipper, Dina Yellow, Carus Skipper, Eastern Tiger Swallowtail, and Falcate Metalmark butterflies. It is also the nectar source for the Clarks sphinx, and Milkweed Tussock moths. USDA Hardiness Zones 7 to 9a

Asclepias asperula Spider Milkweed Antelope Horns

Asclepias asperula Spider Milkweed Antelope Horns

Asclepias asperula Spider Milkweed Antelope Horns

Asclepias asperula Spider Milkweed Antelope Horns
Asclepias asperula | Spider Milkweed | Antelope Horns

3 Available Now

This is Asclepias asperula, also known as Spider Milkweed, and Antelope Horns. This plant likes to live in full sun where it blossoms from late Spring until early Fall. Growing a couple feet tall, it attracts all kinds of bees, birds, and butterflies. Asclepias in general are documented nectar sources for the Monarch, Orange-edged Roadside-Skipper, Dina Yellow, Carus Skipper, Eastern Tiger Swallowtail, and Falcate Metalmark butterflies. It is also the nectar source for the Clarks sphinx, and Milkweed Tussock moths. USDA Hardiness Zones 7 to 9a.