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Bishop's Flower Seeds

SKU: AM015958
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1/4 pound
1 pound
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Bishop’s Flower is an award-winning annual wildflower that adds lacy white blooms to your meadow and cut flower arrangements. Bishop’s Flower (Ammi majus) is sometimes called white dill or False Queen Anne's Lace, due to its blooms’ similar appearance to those familiar flowers. Bishop's Flower is deer and rabbit resistant, and features abundant, lacy 4-6" flower heads that will attract pollinators and other beneficial visitors to your meadowscape, including lady beetles, lacewings, and more. Annual.
key features
Botanical Name
Ammi majus
Bee Friendly, Attracts Butterflies, Attracts Birds, Deer Resistant, Rabbit Resistant, Easy To Grow, Low Maintenance, Long Bloom Time, Cut Flowers, Dried Flowers, Mass Plantings
Growing Zones
Zone 1, Zone 2, Zone 3, Zone 4, Zone 5, Zone 6, Zone 7, Zone 8, Zone 9, Zone 10
Seed Life Cycle
Light Requirements
Full Sun, Half Sun / Half Shade
Soil Moisture
Mature Height
18-30" tall
Seed Coverage
1/4 lb covers 3,630 sq ft.
1 lb covers 14,520 sq ft.
Bloom Time
Spring to summer


This species is common in the cut flower trade, and adds lacy white to meadow bloom. Ammi majus is the only Queen Anne's Lace species offered on our website, so if you buy from this page, that is the species you will receive.
*The "Roadside Queen Anne's Lace" is what many people call Daucus carota, the tall frothy-white wildflower so many know from roadsides. Called Wild Carrot in England, this European native is one of our most common flowering weeds in the US, and considered a pest in most areas. The seed is sometimes available in the market, but is often confused with common garden carrot, since the two seeds are almost identical in appearance. So in the past, some meadow gardeners have ended up with the bonus of not only the white flowers, but a crop of carrots as well! If you particularly love this flower, as many do, we recommend you plant the non-invasive annual species, and you'll find the flowers very similar.

Warning re. Ammi majus: Recently, it's been found that eating the seeds of this species can be injurious to livestock. So if you have grazing animals, keep this species away from them.
Number of seeds per pound: 867,000