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Agastache fennel (Agastache foeniculum)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
This aromatic perennial is adored by pollinators, thanks to its large spikes of nectariferous mauve flowers that feed the bees all summer long. The leaves, with their aniseed taste, are excellent in herbal tea. A garden is not complete without its fennel agastache plant! It will reseed itself in your garden. Blooms mid-July to early September

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
The fennel agastache is very easy to grow.
Okra ( Abelmoschus esculentus)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Okra, also called Okra, has a subtle flavor similar to that of eggplant. Its fruit is used as a vegetable and as a condiment, and can be eaten raw or cooked. Its young leaves can replace spinach. In some countries, the ripe, roasted seeds are used as coffee. Its flower resembles that of the hibiscus.;Originally from Africa, it would have arrived in Spain with the invasion of the Moors, in the 8th century. Then, it was introduced to the United States by African slaves, where it was long considered a food reserved for the poor. Very widespread in Louisiana and in the southern states, it is the essential food of the traditional Louisiana gumbo.

To rediscover!

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
Soak seeds in water for 24 hours before sowing. After the last frosts, okra needs heat to germinate.
Harvest regularly to boost production. Okras are best when harvested young.
Mizuna mustard (Brassica rapa)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Japanese mustard also called mizuna cabbage. Its flavor is slightly peppery. Traditionally used in soups, salads or sautéed. Also grown as an ornamental plant for the beauty of its serrated leaves. It does not like heat. Better to grow it in early spring or fall.
Curly Mallow (Malva verticillata var. crispa)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Curly mallow is a medicinal plant also called curly mallow or Chinese mallow. It was already cultivated in Asia more than two millennia ago. It has emollient, laxative and depurative properties. Its leaves, with their sweet flavor, are eaten raw or cooked. Still young, they can replace lettuce in salads. The stems of the plant can rise almost 2 meters in height.

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
Reseeds itself.
Mauritania Mallow (Malva sylvestris ssp. mauritiana)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Mauve from Mauritania. Beautiful and strong plant with flowers with dark pink corollas, streaked with purple veins. Pollinators appreciate it mainly because of its long flowering period. It reseeds itself, year after year. Can climb up to 1.5 meters in height. Easy to maintain, it will beautify the garden and flowerbeds.

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
Reseeds itself. Be careful not to damage the root ball too much, mallows don't really like transplanting.
Feverfew (Tanacetum parthenium)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Medicinal plant used since antiquity, feverfew would be effective in the prevention of migraine as well as in reducing the strength and frequency of attacks. The leaves and flowers are eaten as an herbal tea. Its use is not recommended for pregnant women. Caution Do not confuse with the chamomile Matricaria recutita and the Roman chamomile Chamaemelum nobile which have very different medicinal properties.

BOTANICAL INFORMATION
Latin name: Tanacetum parthenium
Common names: feverfew, golden pyrethrum, moss pyrethrum, partenelle
English: Feverfew
Family: Asteraceae
St. John's wort (Hypericum sp.)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
St. John's wort is a perennial and hardy plant that is found naturally in meadows near roadsides, in infertile soils. This plant produces many starry yellow flowers with a balsamic smell. Easy to grow and adapting to any type of soil, St. John's wort will be very useful for pleasantly furnishing difficult cultivation sites in your garden.

BOTANICAL INFORMATION
Latin name: Hypericum sp.
Common names: St. John's wort, common, perforated
English: St. John's Worth
Family: Hypericaceae

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
Reseeds itself year after year.
Borage officinalis (Borago officinalis)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Borage is native to southern and central Europe. Easy to grow, melliferous, it requires very little maintenance and will reseed spontaneously in your garden from year to year. Its delicate star-shaped flowers change from purple to sky blue, then to pink before declining. They will delight pollinators and bring color to your garden and your salads! Its seeds are used to make an oil rich in essential fatty acids and some call it "Elixir of Youth" because it contains a large amount of gamma linolenic acid, a rare substance in the plant world.

The vast majority of our seeds are produced on our farm. However, if the cultivation of a variety fails or if it is out of stock, we source from other seed companies to ensure an interesting selection. This is the case for this variety.

BOTANICAL INFORMATION
Latin name: Borago officinalis
Common names: Borage, Borage officinalis
English: Borage
Family: Boraginaceae

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
Do not sow after July. It will not have time to produce flowers before the end of the season. After flowering it will reseed spontaneously and will grow back the following year. It is a follower of spontaneous sowing.
White Sweet Clover (Melilotus albus)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Boreal vanilla! This very easy to grow plant will add a unique flavor to your desserts. The essence is extracted from the flowers, but the young leaves are eaten in salads, and the seeds can be used as a spice. Its sweet fragrance is reminiscent of tonka bean and vanilla. Honey plant very popular with pollinators. Nitrogen-fixing, which makes it an excellent green manure, very interesting for enriching poor soils.

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
White sweet clover can be very invasive! To limit its expansion, cut the flower stalks when they begin to dry out.
Hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Beautiful perennial, aromatic and medicinal plant with a bushy habit. Hyssop is used in the composition of the famous ''Herbes de Provence''. Its small shiny green leaves can be used fresh or dried as a condiment. The ideal way to keep them dried is to cut them before flowering. Its delicate flowers form beautiful deep blue spikes which can also be eaten fresh in a salad, or as an infusion. To make the most of their aromas, it is interesting to cut them at the start of flowering. Very melliferous and appreciated by pollinators.

BOTANICAL INFORMATION
Latin name: Hyssopus officinalis
Common Names: Hyssop officinalis, Sacred Herb, Hyssop
English: Hyssop
Family: Lamiaceae (Labiae)

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
Not susceptible to pests
Nathalie flax (Linum usitatissimum)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Before the introduction of cotton and synthetic fibers, flax held a significant place in the households of yesteryear Quebec. It was used everywhere, from bed linens to socks! And even before that, this plant has quite a history! Flax was probably the first plant fiber to be woven. It is believed to have been first domesticated in the region of the Fertile Crescent. Remains dating back 36,000 years have been found in a cave in Georgia. It was also a preferred textile in ancient Egypt. The fiber produces a flexible, lightweight, absorbent, thermoregulating, and durable fabric, which explains its popularity. The plant is easy to grow, and its delicate blue flowers are quite lovely. The fibers are found in the core of the stem and are extracted through a controlled decomposition process called retting.

The Nathalie flax is part of the flax preservation program

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS

Harvest one month after flowering, or two weeks after seed capsules have formed.

Number of seeds per packet: 200
Mixed Musk Mallow (Malva moschata)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
This mixture of pink and white mallows will charm you with its pretty flowers with five petals, its long flowering period, its musky scent and its ease of cultivation. Perennial and able to reseed itself, it will bring a magical touch to your garden for less effort.

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
Reseeds itself.
Pope's coin (Lunaria annua)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Welcome this charming biennial to your garden. The Pope's currency is a bee plant giving small purple or white flowers. Its fruits, or siliques, look like slightly silvery coins, very decorative you can use them in bouquets of dried flowers!

BOTANICAL INFORMATION
Latin name: Lunaria annua
Common name: Pope's currency, coin grass
English: Money plant, annual honesty
Family: Brassicaceae

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS:
Sow indoors in April or directly in the garden after the risk of frost. Or directly in the fall
Roumanian flax (Linum usitatissimum)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD
Before the introduction of cotton and synthetic fibers, flax held a significant place in Quebecois households of yore. It was used everywhere, from bed sheets to stockings! And even before that, this plant has quite a history! Flax was likely the first plant fiber to be woven. It is believed to have been first domesticated in the Fertile Crescent region. Remains dating back 36,000 years have been found in a cave in Georgia. It was also a preferred textile in ancient Egypt. The fiber produces a fabric that is supple, lightweight, absorbent, thermoregulating, and durable, which explains its popularity. The plant is easy to cultivate, and its delicate blue flowers add to its charm. The fibers are found in the core of the stem and are extracted through a controlled decomposition process called retting.

The flax from Romania is part of the flax preservation program

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS Information and photographs provided by Kevin Prescott during his participation in the Program.

Number of seeds per packet: 200
Palestinian flax (Linum usitatissimum)
3.78 $ 3.78 $ 3.7800000000000002 CAD

Before the introduction of cotton and synthetic fibers, linen held a significant place in the households of old Quebec. It was used everywhere, from sheets to socks! And even before that, this plant has quite a history! Linen was probably the first plant fiber to be woven. It is believed to have been first domesticated in the Fertile Crescent region. Remains dating back 36,000 years have been found in a cave in Georgia. It was also a preferred textile in ancient Egypt. The fiber yields a flexible, lightweight, absorbent, thermoregulating, and durable fabric, which explains its popularity. The plant is easy to grow, and its delicate blue flowers are charming. The fibers are located in the core of the stem and are extracted through a controlled decomposition process called retting.

The Palestinian linen is part of the Linen Preservation Program. It is cultivated for its fibers.

MAINTENANCE AND OTHER CONSIDERATIONS
Little information exists about this linen. It originates from Palestine and was cultivated before 1955.

Number of seeds per packet: 200