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Tropical Seeds



Annona squamosa | Sugar Apple | Sweetsop


Here I am offering Seeds from Annona squamosa, also known as Sugar Apple, and Sweetsop. This tree produces a popular tropical fruit called sugar-apple. This tree can grow to about 12 feet high and likes to live in sun or partial shade. It blossoms from the middle of the Spring until early Summer. This plant is somewhat drought tolerant and cannot survive a freeze. Annona squamosa is a larval host plant for the Tailed jay Swallowtail butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zones 10 to 11

Annona squamosa Sugar Apple Sweetsop

Annona squamosa Sugar Apple Sweetsop

Annona squamosa Sugar Apple Sweetsop

Annona squamosa Sugar Apple Sweetsop
Annona squamosa | Sugar Apple | Sweetsop

8 Available Now

Here I am offering Seeds from Annona squamosa, also known as Sugar Apple, and Sweetsop. This tree produces a popular tropical fruit called sugar-apple. This tree can grow to about 12 feet high and likes to live in sun or partial shade. It blossoms from the middle of the Spring until early Summer. This plant is somewhat drought tolerant and cannot survive a freeze. Annona squamosa is a larval host plant for the Tailed jay Swallowtail butterfly. USDA Hardiness Zones 10 to 11








Aristolochia galeata Nova Odessa


Here, I am offering Seeds from Aristolochia Galeata Nova Odessa. These are very interesting dark brownish maroon blossoms. A very hairy pelicans beak with a large hanging flap. This is one of the most interesting blossoms I have ever seen. The plant turns its hairs around so that insects can enter the throat, and then the plant turns the hairs the other way to trap the insect inside until it climbs around and pollinated the plant. All Aristolochia species, except for the Aristolochia gigantea, are larval host plants for the Pipevine Swallowtail, Polydamas Swallowtail, and Mylotes Cattleheart butterflies. USDA Hardiness Zones 8 to 10

Aristolochia galeata Nova Odessa

Aristolochia galeata Nova Odessa

Aristolochia galeata Nova Odessa

Aristolochia galeata Nova Odessa
Aristolochia galeata Nova Odessa

49 Available Now

Here, I am offering Seeds from Aristolochia Galeata Nova Odessa. These are very interesting dark brownish maroon blossoms. Having a very hairy pelicans beak, with a large hanging flap, makes this one of the most interesting blossoms I have ever seen. The plant turns its hairs around so that insects can enter the throat, and then the plant turns the hairs the opposite way to trap the insect inside until it climbs around and pollinates the plant. All Aristolochia species, except for the Aristolochia gigantea, are larval host plants for the Pipevine Swallowtail, Polydamas Swallowtail, and Mylotes Cattleheart butterflies. USDA Hardiness Zones 8 to 10








Aristolochia triangularis


Here I am offering Seeds from Aristolochia triangularis. This is a rare plant, but the blossom is so interesting that I think people will still grow it. All Aristolochia species, except for the Aristolochia gigantea, are larval host plants for the Pipevine Swallowtail, Polydamas Swallowtail, and Mylotes Cattleheart butterflies. USDA Hardiness Zones 9 to 11

Aristolochia triangularis

Aristolochia triangularis

Aristolochia triangularis

Aristolochia triangularis
Aristolochia triangularis

25 Available Now

Here I am offering Seeds from Aristolochia triangularis. This is a rare plant, but the blossom is so interesting that I think people will still grow it. All Aristolochia species, except for the Aristolochia gigantea, are larval host plants for the Pipevine Swallowtail, Polydamas Swallowtail, and Mylotes Cattleheart butterflies. USDA Hardiness Zones 9 to 11