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Shrub and Tree Seeds



Delonix regia | Royal Poinciana | Flamboyant Flame Tree | Gulmohar


Here I am offering Seeds from Delonix regia, also known as Royal Poinciana, Flamboyant Flame Tree, Peacock Flower, and Gulmohar. Saint Thomas Christians of Kerala believe that when Jesus was crucified, there was a small Royal Poinciana tree nearby his cross and that he shed blood over the flowers of the tree. It is believed that this is how the flowers of Royal Poinciana got a sharp red color. This tree attracts many different butterflies from all over the place. They come running for this sweet beauty. This is a nectar plant for the Small Branded Swift butterfly, and it is a larval host plant for the Common Grass Yellow, Three-spot Grass Yellow, and Indian Nawab butterflies. USDA Hardiness Zones 10 to 11

Delonix regia Royal Poinciana Flamboyant Flame Tree Gulmohar

Delonix regia Royal Poinciana Flamboyant Flame Tree Gulmohar

Delonix regia Royal Poinciana Flamboyant Flame Tree Gulmohar

Delonix regia Royal Poinciana Flamboyant Flame Tree Gulmohar
Delonix regia | Royal Poinciana | Flamboyant Flame Tree | Gulmohar

Only One Available

Here I am offering Seeds from Delonix regia, also known as Royal Poinciana, Flamboyant Flame Tree, Peacock Flower, and Gulmohar. Saint Thomas Christians of Kerala believe that when Jesus was crucified, there was a small Royal Poinciana tree nearby his cross and that he shed blood over the flowers of the tree. It is believed that this is how the flowers of Royal Poinciana got a sharp red color. This tree attracts many different butterflies from all over the place. They come running for this sweet beauty. This is a nectar plant for the Small Branded Swift butterfly, and it is a larval host plant for the Common Grass Yellow, Three-spot Grass Yellow, and Indian Nawab butterflies. USDA Hardiness Zones 10 to 11








Dicksonia antarctica | Tasmanian Tree Fern


Dicksonia antarctica Tasmanian Tree Fern 1

Dicksonia antarctica Tasmanian Tree Fern 2

Dicksonia antarctica Tasmanian Tree Fern 3

Dicksonia antarctica Tasmanian Tree Fern 4

Dicksonia antarctica Tasmanian Tree Fern 5
Dicksonia antarctica | Tasmanian Tree Fern

Sold Out

Here I am offering Spores from Dicksonia antarctica, also known as Man Fern, Soft Tree Fern, Tasmanian Tree Fern, and Wooly Tree Fern. The pith from this plant can be eaten raw or cooked, and is rich in starch. This fern likes to live in full sun to full shade, where it grows 30 feet tall. The young leaves from this plant can be eaten cooked, where they are said to taste like bitter celery. USDA Hardiness Zones 9 to 11








Dracaena draco | Canary Islands Dragon Tree


Here I am offering Seeds from Dracaena draco, also known as Canary Islands Dragon Tree. These interesting and unusual trees are drought tolerant and can be planted in full sun. When young, this plant is a single stalk. At 10 or 15 years the stem stops growing and the plant forms a flower spike which is loaded with white lily like flowers that have a wonderful perfumed fragrance. The flowers are followed by coral berries and then a crown of buds forms and then the plant starts branching. Each branch grows another 10 to 15 years before branching off again. As the slow growing tree gets taller and older it develops an umbrella shape. USDA Hardiness Zones 9b to 11

Dracaena draco Canary Islands Dragon Tree

Dracaena draco Canary Islands Dragon Tree

Dracaena draco Canary Islands Dragon Tree

Dracaena draco Canary Islands Dragon Tree
Dracaena draco | Canary Islands Dragon Tree

6 Available Now

Here I am offering Seeds from Dracaena draco, also known as Canary Islands Dragon Tree. These interesting and unusual trees are drought tolerant and can be planted in full sun. When young, this plant is a single stalk. At 10 or 15 years the stem stops growing and the plant forms a flower spike which is loaded with white lily like flowers that have a wonderful perfumed fragrance. The flowers are followed by coral berries and then a crown of buds forms and then the plant starts branching. Each branch grows another 10 to 15 years before branching off again. As the slow growing tree gets taller and older it develops an umbrella shape. USDA Hardiness Zones 9b to 11