IA

Roundstone Native Seed

Bladder-Pod Beeplant

Also known as Bladderpod. A shrub that grows to 5 feet high and 6 feet wide. It produces yellow flowers, followed by fruits that become hollow when dried. It can tolerate poor soil conditions and is drought tolerant. 

Corky-Stem Passion-Flower

A low-climbing vine or informal groundcover sporting intricate green flowers, followed by dark purple fruit. An important host plant for native butterflies.

Turkey-Berry

Common Chamise

A shrub that grows up to 10 feet high and 6 feet wide. It produces small, white flowers during the summer followed by bird-friendly seeds. It is drought tolerant and can tolerate full sun. 

Vine Maple

A multi-stemmed understory shrub or small tree with sprawling branches that reroot, sometimes forming a clump or thicket. Usually reaching about 20 feet in height, Vine Maple bears wine-red flowers in spring and provides fall color. 

Tree Sparkle-Berry

Also known as Farkleberry. The largest blueberry species in North America, this large shrub or small tree normally grows 8-10 feet tall and wide, though large specimens can reach dimensions of up to 30 feet. It's twisting branches bear white, bell-shaped flowers followed by shiny black berries.

Eastern Hemlock

Also known as Canadian Hemlock and Hemlock-Spruce. This tall evergreen tree attains a height of 40-70 feet (though very old trees may grow much larger) and a spread of 25-35 feet. It is more shade-tolerant than many evergreens and bears short, soft needles and pendant, 1/2-inch-long cones.

California-Laurel

Also known at California Bay Laurel. An evergreen tree that can grow up to 60 feet high and 30 feet wide. It produces white/cream flowers March through May, following by fruit. It is drought tolerant and can tolerate sun and shade. 

Pond-Cypress

A decidous conifer that grows up to 80 feet tall, Pond Cypress has a smaller, more columnar form and often fewer and smaller "knees" than the very closely related Bald Cypress. This species also differs from its close relative in its preferred habitat of blackwater rivers, ponds, and swamps; it rarely grows along flowing streams.

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