Family Owned Since 1979
Cultivating Gardeners



Product Description:

Pacific Northwest gardeners can help support native fauna with this beautiful blend of 15 native annual and perennial wildflower species. Selected from species native to northern California, western Oregon, western Washington and coastal British Columbia at elevations of 7000 feet and under. Sow at 6 ounces per 1000 square feet; 9–18 pounds per acre. Germination code: (4)

PNW Native Wildflower Mix Contents
Baby Blue Eyes (Nemophila menziesii), Bigleaf Lupine (Lupinus polyphyllus), Bird's Eyes (Gilia tricolor), Blue-Eyed Grass (Sisyrinchium bellum), California Poppy (Eschscholzia californica), Chinese Houses (Collinsia heterophylla), Clarkia (Clarkia unguiculata), Dwarf Godetia (Clarkia amoena), Five-Spot (Nemophila maculate), Globe Gilia (Gilia capitata), Lewis Flax (Linum lewisii), Mountain Phlox (Linanthus grandifloras), Oregon Sunshine (Eriophyllum lanatum), Tidy Tips (Layia platyglossa), Yellow Lupine (Lupinus densiflorus aureus)
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Customer Reviews

Based on 6 reviews
Second year

We have a large field and got a large sized bag of this mix last year. I meticulously collected seeds all season thinking I had to reseed. Welp…..not only did I get twice the amount of germination this year over twice the area but they germinated early because of a warm wet fall, lasted all winter in south Oregon and are so thick and beautiful this year that I am shocked they did so well. No water all last season. They managed to survive a cold winter a very hot spring and summer. Tough as nails. I spread my collected seeds in early spring throwing them out everywhere with no real plan to see germination. Everything is germinating so I’ll probably have two blooms since the ones that survived the winter are mature. Yay.

Cynthia O.
Grew these last year in Portland and they were great, particularly the Clarkia and Gilia

They did great on that little strip of dirt in between the sidewalk and street. It's got a name but I'm not sure I'm allowed to say that name here, lol. Anyway, it's a "tough" environment - very hot, sunny, and dry. I did mulch to about 2" with wood chips after everything was sprouted, but the mix didn't need much additional water. The pollinators were big fans.

Jhana C.

Just LOVE these ~ Bloomed and bloomed ~ even all throughout the awful heat and drought ~
very, very pleasing! Hoping for more in stock to plant for Spring everywhere ~ Thank You Territorial!

Nice Mix

I'm glad they added the scientific names because it helps immensely with plant identification (hint: Territorial should do this for ALL of their flower mixes). I'm in the Puget Sound region and a lot of these germinated for me before the dry season, but the lupine didn't like the heat wave nor did many of them (other than the poppies) really get established enough to tolerate the drought conditions. I've been harvesting seed from everything I can so I can more evenly distribute the flowers that I like and effectively control the ones that I can do without. Overall, a nice mix and I'd recommend anyone in the area plant even just a few of these in their garden for pollinators and just for personal enjoyment.

Flower mixes: Broadcast at a rate of 2 grams per 17 square feet or 1 ounce per 250 square feet unless otherwise noted. Mix an ounce of seed with a gallon of sand or fine vermiculite for a more even sowing.

Regional Wildflower mixes: Our custom mix contains approximately 15 varieties of annual and perennial, native and naturalized species for the Pacific Northwest. This blend produces a profusion of color beginning in spring and changing throughout the season.

The color and beauty of a flower garden can lift the spirit and renew the soul, and a bouquet of fresh cut flowers will bring sunshine into your home. Over the years we have conducted extensive flower trials, concentrating on varieties that are easy to grow-many from direct-sowing- have superior color and fragrance, and make a good cut flower. Take a bit of time, relax and enjoy a cup of steaming hot chocolate, and look over our selections. We think you'll find just what you're looking for.

Germination Codes
Given at the end of each description to give you specific information.
(1) Germination occurs between 70-85°F and within 6-15 days. Sow indoors and cover lightly.
(2) Needs a period of pre-chilling. Mix seeds with moistened peat moss and place in plastic bag. Seal and place bag in an area where the temperature is around 60°F for 2-3 days. Then place in the refrigerator for 30-90 days. After pre-chilling, place seed on sterile seedling mix and cover lightly. Germination may take up to 30 days.
(3) Needs darkness to germinate. Remove cover as soon as germination occurs.
(4) Direct sow in the garden as soon as the soil warms to at least 55°F.
(5) Germination may be slow and erratic. A fluctuating temperature of 75°F during the day and 50°F at night may help.
(6) Needs at least 12 hours of light per day to germinate. Press into the medium but do not cover. Keep moist.
Note: For those varieties that indicate a (1) or (6), a very light covering of vermiculite will allow adequate light to the seed and keep it uniformly moist.

• As a general rule, flowers can be sown when soil has warmed to at least 55°F
• Apply 1-2 cups of TSC's Complete fertilizer per 5 row feet, and 1 inch of compost
• If you prefer to soak your seeds: soak in 85°F water for 1-3 hours and plant immediately — longer soaking times are often detrimental; seeds need air to live

Direct Sowing
• Seeds should be buried 2 times their narrowest dimension and covered with finely raked soil or vermiculite unless otherwise noted
• Some varieties can take over a month to germinate so mark your rows, keep them moist, and for larger seeds like sunflowers, use bird netting

• Sow 5-6 weeks prior to anticipated transplant date
• If seeds need darkness, cover with 2 sheets of newspaper or plastic, remove upon the first signs of germination
• We recommend feeding your seedlings Age Old Grow, diluted to 1/4 strength

Insects & Disease
• Early watering and good weed control will generally alleviate most problems
• Pyrethrin will control most insects

Harvest & Storage
• For fresh-cut flowers: Harvest in the morning when flowers are their freshest and petals are just opening
• Cut with a clean knife that has been dipped in a solution of 10% household bleach
• A few drops of bleach in the vase will prolong their beauty

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