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Biennial Seeds



Daucus carota Pink | Wild Carrot | Pink Queen Annes Lace


Here I am offering Seeds from Daucus carota Pink, also known as Wild Carrot, Pink Queen Annes Lace, birds nest, and bishops lace. These seeds were collected from only the Queen Annes Lace plants that stayed pink to the end of their life in the end of their second year. That is no  guarantee that these seeds will grow plants that are pink, but some of the plants should be pink and others white. Only harvest the pink seeds and then plant them and continue the process. After this plant matures it has a tiny purplish blackish red single floweret in the center of the, otherwise all white and sometimes pink, top umbrella. Bishops lace grows to 2 or 3 feet high and likes to live in full sun and partial shade. Daucus carota is the larval host plant for the Purple Carrot-seed Moth, and the Common Ringlet, and Black Swallowtail butterflies. Many insects gather nectar and eat at this plant including the Juniper Hairstreak butterfly, and the Yellow-collared Scape, Ctenucha multifaria, Spotted Thyris, and Common Spragueia Moths. This biennial will survive the Winter outside in USDA Hardiness Zones 3 to 9

Pink Queen Annes Lace Daucus carota Pink Wild Carrot

Pink Queen Annes Lace Daucus carota Pink Wild Carrot

Pink Queen Annes Lace Daucus carota Pink Wild Carrot

Pink Queen Annes Lace Daucus carota Pink Wild Carrot
Daucus carota Pink | Wild Carrot | Pink Queen Annes Lace

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Here I am offering Seeds from Daucus carota Pink, also known as Wild Carrot, Pink Queen Annes Lace, birds nest, and bishops lace. These seeds were collected from the Queen Annes Lace plants that stayed pink until they went to seed. That is no guarantee that these seeds will grow plants that are pink, but some of the plants should be pink and others white. Only harvest the pink seeds and then plant them and continue the process. After this plant matures it has a tiny purplish black and red single floweret in the center of the top umbrella. Bishops lace grows to 2 or 3 feet high and likes to live in full sun and partial shade. Daucus carota is the larval host plant for the Purple Carrot-seed Moth, and the Common Ringlet, and Black Swallowtail butterflies. Many insects gather nectar and eat at this plant including the Juniper Hairstreak butterfly, and the Yellow-collared Scape, Ctenucha multifaria, Spotted Thyris, and Common Spragueia Moths. This biennial will survive the Winter outside in USDA Hardiness Zones 3 to 9








Dianthus barbatus | Sweet William


Here I am offering Seeds from Dianthus barbatus, also known as Sweet William. This plant likes to live in the full sun, but could use some afternoon shade if you live down south. So if you do keep an eye on it and see if it starts looking sad in afternoon full sun. The birds, bees, and butterflies will especially love this plant when it is in the full sun. Growing to about a foot and a half high, this plant blooms in the middle of the Summer. This is a nectar source for the Giant Swallowtail, Palamedes Swallowtail, Yehl Skipper, Eufala Skipper, Clouded Skipper, Common Roadside-Skipper, and Eastern Tiger Swallowtail butterflies, and the Banded sphinx , and Heliothis phloxiphaga moths. This biennial can survive the winter in USDA Hardiness Zones 4 to 8

Dianthus barbatus Sweet William

Dianthus barbatus Sweet William

Dianthus barbatus Sweet William

Dianthus barbatus Sweet William
Dianthus barbatus | Sweet William

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Here I am offering Seeds from Dianthus barbatus, also known as Sweet William. This plant likes to live in the full sun, but could use some afternoon shade if you live down south. So if you do keep an eye on it and see if it starts looking sad in afternoon full sun. The birds, bees, and butterflies will especially love this plant when it is in the full sun. Growing to about a foot and a half high, this plant blooms in the middle of the Summer. This is a nectar source for the Giant Swallowtail, Palamedes Swallowtail, Yehl Skipper, Eufala Skipper, Clouded Skipper, Common Roadside-Skipper, and Eastern Tiger Swallowtail butterflies, and the Banded sphinx , and Heliothis phloxiphaga moths. The flowers of this plant are edible. This biennial or short lived perennial can survive the winter in USDA Hardiness Zones 4 to 8