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For the darker-hued "Purple Coneflower", see Echinacea purpurea.
|Common Name||Pale Coneflower|
|Botanical Name||Echinacea pallida|
|Seed Life Cycle||Perennials|
|Light Requirements||Full Sun|
|Mature Height||Up to 36 inches tall|
|Bloom Time||Mid to late summer|
|Seeds Per Pound||83200|
|Seeds Per Packet||30|
|Soil Moisture||Dry, Average, Well Draining|
|Soil Type||Clay Soil, Sandy Soil, Loamy Soil|
|Native To||North America|
|Native To||Central United States and Southeast United States|
|Ideal Region||Northeast, Southeast, Midwest, Southwest, West, Pacific Northwest|
|Zones||3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8|
|Is It Storable?||Yes- You can store your seed in any cool (not freezing) dry place that is not subject to extreme temperature variations.|
|Neonicotinoid-Free||Yes - Learn More|
|Ships to Hawaii, Alaska & Canada||Yes|
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Comments about American Meadows Pale Coneflower Seeds:
I had no luck with the seeds. Zero germination. Though it is partly my fault as I basically scattered the seeds on bare ground (no grass, just dirt) and very sparsly covered them. I think most of the problem was my planting method, but from everything I've read on planting wild flowers thats pretty much all you are supposed to do. Next time I guess I'll have to start them in seed trays under better conditions and transplant.
To determine if a plant is sufficiently cold hardy, the USDA created numbered zones indicating winter low temperatures; the lower the zone number the colder the winter.
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