Flower Native Texas Velvet Leaf Senna 50 Non-GMO, Heirloom Seeds

Easily grown from seed, very effective in the wildflower garden, this species can even grow in a tiny fault in solid limestone. It&
Flower Native Texas Velvet Leaf Senna 50 Non-GMO, Heirloom Seeds
Flower Native Texas Velvet Leaf Senna 50 Non-GMO, Heirloom Seeds
Flower Native Texas Velvet Leaf Senna 50 Non-GMO, Heirloom Seeds
Flower Native Texas Velvet Leaf Senna 50 Non-GMO, Heirloom Seeds

Flower Native Texas Velvet Leaf Senna 50 Non-GMO, Heirloom Seeds

Regular price $5.00
/
Shipping calculated at checkout.
Only 17 items in stock!
  • Natural & Sustainable Seeds
  • Always Non-GMO
  • Veteran-Owned & Family Operated
  • Secure payments

Easily grown from seed, very effective in the wildflower garden, this species can even grow in a tiny fault in solid limestone. It's Leaves are thick and gray and have a velvety texture. Yellow flowers are few to several in spike-like racemes. It is often used as a background or specimen plant. A tea brewed from the leaves has a strong laxative effect. Blooms Aug to Oct, Perennial, for best results plant in the fall. Germination rate about 70% or better.

Our Non-GMO seeds are sustainable. Our packaging is environmentally friendly, climate friendly, reusable, and recyclable.

Order today!

David’s Garden Seeds is a Veteran owned business that has been offering quality seeds since 2009.

David's Garden Seeds® is a member of the GO TEXAN agriculture program.

We cannot possibly put all the directions you need for growing native flowers in your area on the seed package. We recommend that you read articles or check with other gardeners in your area.

This is an heirloom seed, meaning it has been passed down from generation to generation for at least 75 years. As a rule, heirloom seeds taste better and will grow the same year after year.

These are also open pollinated meaning they will reproduce themselves. While all heirlooms are open pollinated not all open pollinated seeds are heirlooms.

Companion planting is planting seed varieties near each other to benefit one or more of the plants. Some plants benefit each other by attracting beneficial insects, keeping away unwanted bugs. Others aid in pollination. Some plants have working relationships with each other and others have antagonistic (hostile) relationships.

Freshly Packed: These seeds are packed for the current growing season and will provide high germination rates next year as well.


Recently viewed