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Fearured Shrub and Tree Seeds





Rosa arkansana | Wild Roser | Arkansas Prairie Wild Rose | 20_Seeds


These seeds were collected from Rosa arkansana, also known as  Wild Roser, Arkansas Rose, and Prairie Wild Rose. This is normally used as an ornamental plant. These roses are fragrant and grow up to a couple feet high. They are in blossom from the middle of the spring until early summer. The fruit is used to make tea, jellies, jams, and can be eaten raw or cooked. Tea is also made from the leaves, bark, roots and shoots. Some people use the petals as a hair oil or as a perfume. This plant attracts a wide variety of birds, bees, and butterflies. Rosa in general are larval host plants for the Columbia silkmoth and the Western sheepmoth, and for the Grizzled Skipper, Coral Hairstreak, and Two-banded Checkered-Skipper butterflies. Rosa are also a food source for the Baltimore Checkerspot, and Appalachian Tiger Swallowtail butterflies. USDA Hardiness Zones 4 to 11.
Rosa arkansana | Wild Roser | Arkansas Prairie Wild Rose | 20_Seeds

100 Available Now

These seeds were collected from Rosa arkansana, also known as Wild Roser, Arkansas Rose, and Prairie Wild Rose. This is normally used as an ornamental plant. These roses are fragrant and grow up to a couple feet high. They are in blossom from the middle of the spring until early summer. The fruit is used to make tea, jellies, jams, and can be eaten raw or cooked. Tea is also made from the leaves, bark, roots and shoots. Some people use the petals as a hair oil or as a perfume. This plant attracts a wide variety of birds, bees, and butterflies. Rosa in general are larval host plants for the Columbia silkmoth and the Western sheepmoth, and for the Grizzled Skipper, Coral Hairstreak, and Two-banded Checkered-Skipper butterflies. Rosa are also a food source for the Baltimore Checkerspot, and Appalachian Tiger Swallowtail butterflies. USDA Hardiness Zones 4 to 11.
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Spathodea campanulata | African Tulip Tree | Flame of The Forest | 20_Seeds


This is Spathodea campanulata, also known as African Tulip Tree, Flame of The Forest, Fountain Tree, Pichkari, Nandi Flame, and Firebell. This evergreen tree blossoms year round and is extremely fire retardant. This is mainly due to the flower buds which contain water. So much so that children use the buds to squirt water at each other. The upturned flowers collect rain and dew. It prefers to live in full sun or light shade where it will attract a number of different birds, bees, and butterflies. Hummingbirds are among the many birds who adore this tree. It is like a public drinking fountain for the birds. USDA Hardiness Zones 9b to 11.
Spathodea campanulata | African Tulip Tree | Flame of The Forest | 20_Seeds

99 Available Now

This is Spathodea campanulata, also known as African Tulip Tree, Flame of The Forest, Fountain Tree, Pichkari, Nandi Flame, and Firebell. This evergreen tree blossoms year round and is extremely fire retardant. This is mainly due to the flower buds which contain water. So much so that children use the buds to squirt water at each other. The upturned flowers collect rain and dew. It prefers to live in full sun or light shade where it will attract a number of different birds, bees, and butterflies. Hummingbirds are among the many birds who adore this tree. It is like a public drinking fountain for the birds. USDA Hardiness Zones 9b to 11.
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Hibiscus mutabilis Single | Cotton Conferderate Rose | 50_Seeds


This is Hibiscus mutabilis Rose Single, also known as Cotton Rose. The flowers open up white or light pink and then they change into a deep red and purple all in one day. It is an amazing display of a quick color change. This shrub likes to live in the full sun and blooms from late Summer until early Fall. This southern beauty is a classic and a must in any southern garden. Hibiscus mutabilis is listed as a famine food. The leaves can be boiled and mixed with salt and oil. Hibiscus plants in general are a nectar source for the Cloudless Sulphur, Orbed Sulphur, Disguised Scrub-Hairstreak, Yojoa Scrub-Hairstreak, Dukes Skipper, Large Orange Sulphur, White Angled-Sulphur, Yellow Angled-Sulphur, and Monk butterflies, and larval hosts for the Bumelia Webworm and Pearly Wood-nymph moths, and the Cloudless Sulphur butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zone 7 to 11
Hibiscus mutabilis Single | Cotton Conferderate Rose | 50_Seeds

99 Available Now

This is Hibiscus mutabilis Rose Single, also known as Cotton Rose. The flowers open up white or light pink and then they change into a deep red and purple all in one day. It is an amazing display of a quick color change. This shrub likes to live in the full sun and blooms from late Summer until early Fall. This southern beauty is a classic and a must in any southern garden. Hibiscus mutabilis is listed as a famine food. The leaves can be boiled and mixed with salt and oil. Hibiscus plants in general are a nectar source for the Cloudless Sulphur, Orbed Sulphur, Disguised Scrub-Hairstreak, Yojoa Scrub-Hairstreak, Dukes Skipper, Large Orange Sulphur, White Angled-Sulphur, Yellow Angled-Sulphur, and Monk butterflies, and larval hosts for the Bumelia Webworm and Pearly Wood-nymph moths, and the Cloudless Sulphur butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zone 7 to 11
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Acacia concinna | Shikakai | Soap Pod | 5_Seeds


These are seeds from Acacia concinna, also known as Shikakai, and Soap-Pod. The seed pods from this plant are used as cleansers, soaps and shampoos. This plant is known for attracting a wide variety of wasps, birds, bees, and butterflies. The seeds, leaves, and flowers are edible and used in soups and chutneys. Young shoots are also pickles and eaten as vegetables. This is a larval host for the Forbes Silkmoth, Sphingicampa albolineata, Chinati sheepmoth, and Lebeaus rothschildia moth. It is also a larval host for the Mexican Yellow, Common Lascar, and Outis Skipper butterflies. This plant is also food for the Gray Ministreak butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zones 10 to 11.
Acacia concinna | Shikakai | Soap Pod | 5_Seeds

99 Available Now

These are seeds from Acacia concinna, also known as Shikakai, and Soap-Pod. The seed pods from this plant are used as cleansers, soaps and shampoos. This plant is known for attracting a wide variety of wasps, birds, bees, and butterflies. The seeds, leaves, and flowers are edible and used in soups and chutneys. Young shoots are also pickles and eaten as vegetables. This is a larval host for the Forbes Silkmoth, Sphingicampa albolineata, Chinati sheepmoth, and Lebeaus rothschildia moth. It is also a larval host for the Mexican Yellow, Common Lascar, and Outis Skipper butterflies. This plant is also food for the Gray Ministreak butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zones 10 to 11.
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Hylocereus megalanthus | Yellow Dragon Fruit |Pitaya|Pitahaya Amarilla| 20_Seeds


These seeds are from Hylocereus megalanthus, also known as Golden Dragonfruit, Yellow Pitaya, and Pitahaya Amarilla. This climbing succulent likes to live in full sun to light shade where it grows up to 15 feet high and has white blossoms from the middle of Spring until early Summer. This may be the largest flower in the cactus family, some are over a foot across, and for that reason it is also sought after as an impressive ornamental plant. The fruit is not just a perk, it is the main reason for growing this plant for meany people. It is mildly sweet and delicious. It is the sweetest of dragonfruit. USDA Hardiness Zones 10 to 12.
Hylocereus megalanthus | Yellow Dragon Fruit |Pitaya|Pitahaya Amarilla| 20_Seeds

98 Available Now

These seeds are from Hylocereus megalanthus, also known as Golden Dragonfruit, Yellow Pitaya, and Pitahaya Amarilla. This climbing succulent likes to live in full sun to light shade where it grows up to 15 feet high and has white blossoms from the middle of Spring until early Summer. This may be the largest flower in the cactus family, some are over a foot across, and for that reason it is also sought after as an impressive ornamental plant. The fruit is not just a perk, it is the main reason for growing this plant for meany people. It is mildly sweet and delicious. It is the sweetest of dragonfruit. USDA Hardiness Zones 10 to 12.
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