•American grown seeds
This wildflower grows its intense blue bells in the wild deserts of California and Arizona. This tough little annual native now also colors gardens across the country, planted en masse, in rock gardens or even in containers. Bees are drawn to the wildflower as a source of nectar early in the growing season.
Direct sow in late fall, pressing into the surface of the soil since this seed needs light to germinate. For spring planting, mix the seeds with moist sand and store in the refrigerator for 30 days before planting. Keep the soil lightly moist until germination. Because the best temperature for germination is 50-55 degrees, starting plants indoors is possible, but not recommended. Water the seedlings until they become established. Mature plants are drought tolerant, but will flourish with occasional watering especially in dry weather.
Collections: Flowers & Ground Cover
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