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2000+ Southern Flower Seed Mix
2000+ Southern Flower Seed Mix
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2000+ Southern Flower Seed Mix

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Up for sale is one pack of 2000+ Southern Flower Seed Mix (approximately 4 grams). This is all flower seed and not 95% filler like the flower seed mixes you see at the big box stores. Perfect for spring and summer blooms that attract butterflies and bees this mix is designed for southern climates in zones 7-9. This mix includes the following heirloom flower seeds that will reseed year after year:

Baby's Breath, Annual
Wallflower, Siberian
Flax, Scarlet
Cosmos, Sensation Mix
Coreopsis, Lance Leaved
Cosmos, Sulphur Bright Lights
Coneflower, Purple
Lupine, Perennial
Mallow, Tree
Daisy, Shasta
Larkspur, Rocket
Indian Blanket
Phlox, Annual Mix
Poppy, Red Corn
Sage, Scarlet
Coneflower, Clasping
Coreopsis, Plains
Sweet Alyssum, Tall White
Evening Primrose, Dwarf
Black-eyed Susan

We offer flat rate combined shipping on all orders, no limit on the amount or type of seed packets.

Best for mild southern climates this mix is different than our Northern flower seed mix in that these flowers do not need a cold winter for the seeds to return.

Best for zone 7-9 these seeds can be planted from in fall before your first hard freeze to spring after your last frost, as long as your soil is not covered in snow and workable. If sowing in late winter/early spring it's best to wait until after your last frost. Work enriched garden soil 6" deep and spread via a shaker where you can mix your packet of seeds with two cups of dry sand or four cups of peat before spreading (this prevents clumping your flowers together). Depending on if you want a dense floral look 2000 seeds will cover 100 square feet, or if you want a breezy country meadow look they will spread to 1000 square feet. These require light to germinate so spread and cover with a light dusting of peat to keep the birds away, or you can use a light covering of straw. Another enemy of wildflowers are ants, so if you are not opposed treat your seed area with some ant bait before seeding so they don't take some of your seeds for a winter snack.

The following fall you can let the flowers stay on the stem until after your first hard freeze and they will self seed.