We Ship Our Bareroot Plants To Everyone Nationwide.
Posted by Carolyn Graham on Apr 22, 2022
I think their prices are reasonable and the company has good service.
Posted by Pauline Luke on Apr 22, 2022
The plants are always healthy and packaged well.
Great prices too!
Posted by Becky Powers on Apr 22, 2022
The plant came bare root and was in good shape.
Posted by Lynn Bryan on Apr 22, 2022
They are absolutely beautiful plants, so glad I ordered
Helpful Gardening Tips
We dig fresh our plants and ship immediately. We ship US Mail, Priority shipping. You will receive a tracking number once your plants ship. All plants will be fine in their packages for up to 3 days after receiving.
We sell only bare root plants. We dip the roots in tera-sorb silicone gel to retain ample moisture for transit and surround with plastic. This is superior protection for plants in transit for up to 12 days.
Open your plants and inspect the same day received. We offer 3 days to report any problems with your order. Bare root plants need to be planted within 2-3 days of receiving unless weather-related problems prohibit planting. Store in a cool place and keep roots moist and covered with plastic until they can be planted. Water for the first week daily after planting.
A native woodland plant that is often found together with Solomon's seal, False Solomon's seal gets its common name from a superficial resemblance to Solomon's seal (Polygonatum spp.). Still, the two can easily be distinguished by the flowers produced on the plants. Growing from a persistent rhizome and fibrous roots, this herbaceous perennial has new foliage that emerges in spring and dies down to the ground each fall, then re-emerges in the spring.
False Solomon's seal (Polygonatum biflorum), sometimes called Solomon's seal or false lily of the valley, is a native woodland plant. It is getting its common name from its superficial resemblance to Solomon's seal (Polygonatum spp.) and the lily family (Liliaceae).
Maianthemum racemosum, known by the common name false Solomon's seal, is a perennial herbaceous plant native to North America.
Popular among herbaceous native wildflowers, false Solomon's seal is a true harbinger of spring. The plant sends up tall stalks from around woody rhizomes with secondary fibrous roots. Rings of slender, grass-like leaves encircle the stems before they appear in early April, accompanied by clusters of stalked flowers that bloom primarily in late spring and early summer.
False Solomon's seal (Polygonatum multiflorum) grows from Maine to Minnesota across much of the continent, and it is often found with Solomon's seal. Only when you see the flowers do you know them apart. The white flower clusters of false Solomon's seal are on top of long slender stems that rise 2-6 feet above the leaves, while those of Solomon's seal are on short stems in the leaf axils. False Solomon's seal has smaller clusters of flowers than Solomon's seal, and papery bracts that look like petals surround each cluster of flowers.
This plant is an excellent choice if you have wet areas in your woodland garden, such as a ground slope near a stream or pond. False Solomon's seal is hardy and doesn't need lots of special care. It spreads by rhizomes, and self-seeds, so it can get a little weedy once it gets established but does not aggressively invade surrounding areas to the point of being considered invasive in most places. The biggest drawback of this plant is that the flowers are tiny and easily missed even when you are actively looking for them. Small flowering size also explains its enthusiastic self-seeding if there isn't a lot of competition from other plants.
This herbaceous perennial plant produces ½" to 1" long, lance-shaped leaves with a broad base that tapers to almost a point at the tip. In early spring, before the stem emerges, small clusters of inconspicuous white flowers grow in the axils of last year's leaves. Stems tend to be three-fourths to ½" tall, and one to several appear from the rhizome. The stems give rise to 1-5 leaf pairs (or whorls) arranged spirally around the flower cluster, or just single leaves are produced. The leaf sheaths often have short, soft hairs and the basal leaves tend to be longer than those from midstream up.