Chosen by the Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) as being "perfect for pollinators" these nectar rich flowers provide food and habitats for the 1500 species of native bees, butterflies and other pollinators across the UK.
Fresh seed from 2021 crop available for next day delivery or order yellow rattle plants for April delivery.
Yellow rattle seed is a vital addition to any wildflower meadow. By attaching itself to the roots of grass species and slowing their growth, it creates space for a wide range of wildflower seeds to flourish. Commonly found in grassy meadows ...
Evocative red annual, short to medium height, a lover of disturbed ground and agricultural soils if given a chance to flower. Replenishes its bright vermilion petals each day. Proving season after season to be one of our most loved, attractive prominent wildflower.
The delightful white daisy flowers of this annual wildflower were once a common sight in cornfields. It is now much rarer due to the widespread use of selective herbicides. It has a compact upright habit, ideal for use on borders that will leave a strong, sweet scent similar to apples.
Glorious annual wildflower seeds are very like a single Chrysanthemum. A fitting addition to beds and borders giving an understated delicious fragrance and can be used as cut flowers. Prolific in its production of wildflowers.
Once common in the cornfields of England, this wildflower has reddish-purple and solitary with undivided petals on a tall, furry stem. This wildflower seeds itself very prolifically and is related to other campions.
A native biennial found on rough grassland, roadsides and waste lands. In the first season it produces a rosette of sharp spikey leaves. In the second year it puts up a
spiny flower head with a band of mauve flowers. It is particularly attractive to insects and seed eating birds such as Goldfinches and Siskins.
A beautiful native biennial commonly found in rough grassy areas close to the coast and sand dunes. The striking bright blue flowers are a favourite with bumblebees and day-flying moths.
A native perennial wildflower found in grassland and roadside verges, especially on well-drained soils. A pleasant clove-like aroma is emitted from the small white flowers held above waxy grey/green foliage from May to August. A nectar flower plant for butterflies suited to rock gardens and grassy banks.
Commonly known as church steeples, this nectar-rich wildflower is perfect for adding a golden splash to your garden borders. It has slender tapering spikes of yellow, star-shaped flowers and finely cut leaves.
A once common annual weed of cornfields and waste places, now rarely seen. Bright blue wildflowers are produced on tall wiry stems with narrow leaves from June to August. Its fluffy formation is highly attractive to bees, butterflies and other pollinators.
A hairy perennial with leafy stem. Blue flowers, 5-8mm across, opening out flat. It grows up to 30-40cm height, preferring meadows, open and damp deciduous woodland. You'll see the pale blue flowers between May and July.
Seeds per gram: 4000
Sowing Rate: 3g/sqm
Often seen carpeting road verges and railway embankments with white and gold blooms. This common native perennial is also known as Moon Daisy or Dog Daisy and attracts butterflies, bees and other insects.
A common annual or biennial plant of downs and roadsides, its leaves are a common sight in neglected vegetable gardens. The cultivated form provides the edible kitchen carrot. When the wild carrot begins to fruit, it is at its most distinctive. The fruits have long spines which attach themselves to any passing animal. In the 16th century, it was ...
Yellow flowers of cornfields and open places. Perennial, small yellow flowers followed by burr-like seed heads. Formally appreciated for medicinal use by herbalists this wildflower thrives in a partial shade.
Characteristic blue nodding, UK native perennial wildflower commonly found in woods and shady places. Striking flowers that will produce an attractive habitat for butterflies, bees, birds and other wildlife whilst giving off a sweet scent. Seed can take a number of years to flower.
Common knapweed or hardheads is a colourful meadow plant of the thistle family. Tight purple flowers, with lance-shaped leaves. Forms dense clumps over time, ideal for sunny meadows and hedgebanks.
Large resilient bushy perennial wildflower plant, favouring sunny open areas. With ivy shaped leaves, and dark pink flowers. Well placed at the back of borders but adaptable to many diverse habitats.
A very common perennial, found in rich meadows. Creating a golden blaze of colour in May meadows and banks. Flowers composed of bright yellow ray-florets.
A tall native perennial with hairy stems found in grasslands across Britain. An individual plant can have as many as 50 purplish-blue flowers on it at a time. It is very attractive to butterflies.
A native biennial occasionally perennial, common in woodland leering, hedgerows and heaths. Foxglove has tall spikes of pinkish-purple bell-shaped flowers. The flowers are pollinated by bumblebees.
A native perennial, common on dry grassland, roadsides and hedgerows, especially on chalky soils. Reddish purple thistle-like flowers on long stalks are very attractive to butterflies and bees.
A common perennial with tall white spikes of tiny star-like flowers that attract butterflies and moths. It is also a popular larval food source for a number of moth species. This flower is often seen climbing up hedges and shrubs.
Beautiful yellow flowers found in clumps on the sides of country roads. Very common perennial found in sandy soils. Dried seed heads with their recognizable scent are useful for flower arranging. Widely used in days gone by to curdle milk for cheese making.
A common tall perennial found in damp meadows, ditches and river-banks. Its fluffy cream flowers have a strong, heady, sweet aroma. In medieval times the plant was crushed and used as a pain relief as the chemicals it contains are similar to aspirin.
A stunning pink native perennial found at the sides of roads and in sandy grasslands, a very social flower that grows well alongside other summer flowering wildflowers. It is attractive to both butterflies and bees and produces a faint musky smell during the evening.
Found along the banks of rivers, streams and ponds or in marshes this tall perennial is striking with its bright magenta flowers. It is a favourite of foraging bees and is the larval food plant of the Small Elephant Hawkmoth.
A low growing perennial with yellow dandelion-like flowers. Also known as Greater Hawkbit. Large seeds heads form a clock that attracts birds and radiates an aroma that draws in all pollinators!
As its name suggests the leaves can be eaten in salads. It is a perennial with a strange almost round flower head, which is pollinated by the wind. It can be found in a variety of dry calcareous grasslands.
A very common short-lived perennial found in a variety of habits including grassland, woodland and garden lawns. Its creeping stems can spread over a wide area producing brilliant purple blooms.
A hairy branched perennial found on disturbed ground throughout the UK. The white flowers are visited by moths and produce a faint smell at night.
Wild Garlic grows well in damp shady conditions and is often found covering the floor in UK woodlands, where the garlic fragrance fills the air.
A tall, woody, aromatic perennial common in dry pastures and hedgebanks particularly on chalky soils. The leaves can be used for culinary purposes in the same way as cultivated Origanum. The pinky-white flowers produce large amounts of nectar and are therefore very popular with butterflies and bees. Also suitable for pots.
A very common perennial found in grassland, roadsides and waste ground. The leaves are feathery and put out a strong aroma when crushed. The small dome-liked clusters of small white flower heads are attractive to Hover Flies, ladybirds and many other insects.