NATIVE PLANT SALE

2018 NATIVE PLANT SALE - No longer accepting orders.

We are no longer accepting orders for the plant sale (last day to place an order was January 25th.)  Plants that did not sell during our pre-order sale can be purchased on March 3rd at the Lazy J Tree Farm (order pick-up day).  We will post a list of the remaining inventory available for purchase by February 27.  

Plants are conservation grade bare-root seedlings sold in bundles of 10 or 25 with the exception of large orders which are sold in bundles of 100.  Newsletter subscribers receive plant sale information and order forms in our Winter Newsletter.  To subscribe to our newsletter, please send us your email or mailing address.  

2018 Native Plant Descriptions (table only, see link below for photos)

2018 Pollinator Seed Info.

Additional resources for planning your native landscape:

Plant Photos & Descriptions

NATIVE PLANT BROCHURES
Tree & Shrub Planting
Hedgerows & Windbreaks
Common Native Trees of Clallam County
Common Native Shrubs of Clallam County

Why Native Plants?
Plants native to our region have grown alongside the native insects, fungi, plant diseases, wildlife, and other native plants for thousands of years.  During this time they have developed the ability to attract native animals that benefit them (such as pollinating and seed-dispersing insects and birds), and repel or survive native organisms that harm them (such as plant viruses and munching insects).

As a result, native plants often attract a wider variety of native animals than do introduced plants.  Of course, this also includes deer, which love to browse the growing tips of trees and shrubs.  Information on controlling deer damage to plantings can be found on the Washington Dept. of Fish and Wildlife website.  In addition, the plants native to our area are adapted to growing in our region's soils and climate, and so generally require less maintenance (such as watering and fertilizing) than do non-natives. 

Native plants can be used in many ways; from helping along mother nature by quickly adding variety to a planting area, to being used in restoration projects such as after home-site clearing or for erosion control.  Native plants work well in these situations because of their ability to tolerate existing conditions and get established quickly.

In general, nothing needs to be added to the soil when planting native seedlings.  Just water.  Since the plants are small, their roots are close to the surface where the soil dries out quickly.  Regular watering and perhaps a layer of mulch to help retain moisture is all they need to get started.

 

Black Twinberry

Black Twinberry