Beauty, fragrance, color, texture. These are only some of the benefits of the flowers in our catalog. They are also almost all edible and medicinal, adding flavor and utility to an already-impressive list of attributes.

  • Coneflowers

    Coneflowers (2)

    Coneflowers are any of three genera of weedy plants in the family Asteraceae, all native to North America. Some species in each genus have reflexed ray flowers. Purple-flowered perennials of the genus Echinacea, especially E. angustifolia and E. purpurea, often are cultivated as border plants.
  • Cornfield Flowers

    Cornfield Flowers (2)

    Cornfield flowers, sometimes simply called cornflowers, are small meadow flowers and wildflowers that used to be common at the edges of fields where corn and other grains were grown. This group includes Bachelor Buttons, Sweet Sultan, Cornflower, certain poppies and buttercups and other similar meadow flowers. Unlike other wildflower types, the flowers require more than a simple soil disturbance. In the garden, they require tilled soil; in nature they grow where deer, raccoons and other animals dig or paw the soil in a manner similar to tilling.
  • Marigolds

    Marigolds (1)

    Marigolds are a genus of annual or perennial, mostly herbaceous plants in the sunflower family. The genus is native to Nepal, North and South America, but some species have become naturalized around the world.
  • Sunflowers

    Sunflowers (4)

    Helianthus is a genus comprising about 70 species of annual and perennial flowering plants in the daisy family Asteraceae. Except for three South American species, the species of Helianthus are native to North America and Central America. Sunflowers are native to the United States. The sunflower plant is native to North America and is now harvested around the world. North Dakota is the leading U.S. state for sunflower production.