Displaying all 9 seeds

    This very hardy alpine is much like a dwarf form of our familiar wallflower, bearing narrow, dark green leaves with golden-yellow clusters of fragrant flowers with a long flowering period starting in early spring, till late summer. Hardy to -12°C it is ideal for rockeries and front-of-border positions, or even may be used in containers to add colour to early spring planting. ... Learn More



    Wallflowers, an essential ingredient of spring bedding, create a bright display and a rich scent, but are now mainly superseded by cultivars. However, the main original parent still surpasses many other cottage garden flowers! With narrow, dark-green foliage and four-petalled, sweetly-scented, bright yellow-orange flowers produced in short spikes in spring, it is well-worth growing or indeed naturalising in a hot dry spot. Good for attracting wildlife, bees and butterflies, it prefers a well-drained soil and can grow in nutritionally poor soil and even maritime exposure. ... Learn More



    An exquisite plant, producing a long succession of perfumed bright yellow flowers on a compact dome from Christmas onwards into late spring. This variety is especially desirable as it will gently self-seed into cracks and pathways never becoming a nuisance. ... Learn More



    Growing best in dry, sandy soil, this unusual colour variant is an attractive biennial/perennial, consisting of several stout stems arising from a basal clump of leathery leaves which have toothed margins. Found naturally on the Western edges of North America, this seldom-seem wallflower has much larger and also paler flowers than others of its kind. ... Learn More


    (20 seeds)


    Golden yellow fragrant flowers open sequentially above compact cushions of bright green leaves. To encourage compactness and repeat blooming, shear the first set of blooms before seeds are set. One of the very best of the wild wallflowers, this dwarf and ancient plant has a long and well-deserved history in gardens. Whether it’s the ability of the brilliant yellow flowers to brighten spring gardens, or the ease with which it attracts birds and butterflies to flower beds, the flowers will begin to brighten your gardens in the spring and continue into the summer. It has a long history in gardens dating back to 1838, when this wonderful plant was introduced, new and exciting to gardeners. ... Learn More



    This rare Polish endemic giant wallflower survives in just one area on the calcareous hill of Czorsztyn Castle at 500 metres above sea level where it grows into a sizeable bush smothered in bright yellow fragrant flowers. ... Learn More



    Many years ago we crossed several erysimum varieties including 'Bowles Mauve', E. linifolium and E. scoparius, with dwarf commercial wallflowers producing some unbelievable new plants. We are now releasing a few more valuable, individually hand-collected seeds from these lovely hybrids. Many plants grown from these unique seeds have been reproduced in large numbers and sold worldwide, so expect all habits and colours. These wonderful plants should all be of a very high standard and commercially valuable if propagated. We respectfully point out that all of our hybrid seed, by its very nature, may produce occasional freaks and oddities. If you discover something remarkable, and are happy to do so, please send us a picture for our website. ... Learn More


    (20+ seeds)


    From high on the mountains of the Canary Islands comes this ancestral relative of garden wallflowers. Long, almost ever-blooming spikes of pinkish-lilac flowers, open on slender stems, above fine, grey-green foliage, which forms a low dense shrub, much wider than it is tall. It is completely drought tolerant in summer, thus ideal for a very sunny, well drained soil. It will also grow quite happily in all but the wettest, shadiest sites. It is very low maintenance, needing no dead heading, spent flower heads virtually disappearing. ... Learn More


    (20 seeds)


    Cluster of bright yellow, scented flowers open on thin stems bearing narrow leaves and later twisted seed pods. A rare species in the wild, it is occasionally encountered on rocky ridges, where it is known as the 'sand-dwelling wallflower'. It likes gritty, well drained soil and flowers from mid spring to early summer. Native to British Columbia, Washington and Oregon, it is found at high elevations from 900 to 2200 m in the Cascade and Olympic Mountains as well as on Vancouver Island. ... Learn More


    (15 seeds)

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