Bearing resemblance to Liatris, this nativar shines in the fall with its tall flower wands densely packed with golden yellow blooms that pollinators adore. It is a highlight of the Lurie Garden in Chicago, but was originally discovered in SW Oklahoma by Steve Bieberich of Sunshine Nursery. Very tolerant of heat and dry soils.
This exceptionally compact native cultivar turns into a dense ball of lemon yellow blooms from midsummer through late summer, much to the delight of pollinators. It presents perfectly in containers for retail sales. Well-behaved in the landscape; forms a basal-branched, non-running clump. Breeder: Danziger
This space-saving goldenrod forms a basal mound of broad, dark green foliage from which very upright, stiff flowering stems emerge in late summer. Bright yellow blossoms are clustered in dense, rounded umbels at the tips of each stem. Due to its high salt tolerance, it can be planted near walkways and roads that are salted in winter. Introduced by: Jelitto.
This spectacular selection creates a fall finale in the landscape and is ideal for merchandising with grasses and asters at retail. Huge 18" long spires of electric yellow flowers shoot up above the foliage like fireworks. This versatile, clump-forming, native species is loved by pollinators and birds.
This showy selection of native goldenrod lights up the fall garden with its arching panicles of golden yellow flowers which are adored by pollinators. It is well-behaved in the landscape, forming a slowly spreading clump and tolerating most soil types. Great for erosion control. Introduced by: Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden.
This dwarf, clump-forming selection makes it possible for anyone to grow goldenrod, even in small gardens and containers. Multi-branched, arching spires of golden yellow flowers bloom prolifically, attracting all sorts of pollinators and songbirds. This species prefers well-drained soils. Introduced by: Mt. Cuba Center