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Plants For Ohio

We have a large selection of tree and other type plants that are perfect for the great states of Ohio. We are proud to offer you hand selected trees that will work correctly in the entire state of Ohio. We buy our seeds we plant in our tree farms from a wide selection of sources and zones  making it very easy to plant seeds from the Ohio region to sell in your area as trees. We will always make sure we choose plants that will do excellent in your zone. As part of our way of saying thank you Ohio, we will be adding many different type plants in this category soon. Please give us some feedback in the checkout and let us know if this has made your shopping experience more straightforward. The owner still, after over half a century prints off all orders and reads all comments. We'd love to hear from you, and we hope to be sending you more excellent quality plants for all your landscaping needs. Tn Nursery ships to Ohio and other states fast.

The Advantages Of Buying Plants Specifically For Your State (OH)
You're not just showing state spirit in purchasing plants and trees native to your state. Doing so helps to ensure the genetic health of native species and protects natural ecosystems. It also thwarts the spread of invasive species to new areas. Read on for some native and beautiful planting ideas in the Buckeye State.

Plants For Ohio

Trillium (Trillium grandiflorum)

Plants For Ohio not only has a beautiful three-petaled flower that gives it its name. It is Ohio's official state flower. It does very well here, provided that it's in an area with a fair amount of moisture (but not too swampy) and slightly sandy soil containing a fair amount of organic material. Provided that the earth is kept consistently moist and comprises the natural organic material, it requires no fertilizer and needs very little maintenance. This perennial plant is a woodlands one, which means that it will need to be in a shady area on your property. Trillium falls within the 4-9 USDA growing zone. The plant can reach a maximum height of 12-15 inches. Seeds take two years to germinate, and the plant is usually four to five years old before it flowers.

Native trillium is now endangered in many locations, and it is illegal in some areas to harvest or transplant them from the wild. Fortunately, nurseries can offer 40 different varieties of this native plant, with flower colors ranging from white to purple. Flowers bloom in mid-spring. The plant's nickname is "wake robin" due to the fact it shows up at about the same time as the bird. Trillium is mildly toxic and has little wildlife food value, but provides excellent ground cover.

Butterfly Weed (Asclepias tuberosa)

This plant is a member of the milkweed family, and as its name suggests, is a beautiful food source for butterflies, especially the threatened monarch butterfly. Growing anywhere from one to eight feet in height, the butterfly also reaches a width of three feet, giving it an almost shrub-like appearance. However, the plant is a nonwoody forb, often growing in tight clusters. This is a plant that grows in full sunlight and likes dry soil. Its maintenance needs are minimal. It falls within the 3-9 range on the USDA growing chart.

The butterfly weed begins flowering in June through August, and flower colors range from silver through bright orange. The plant can be raised from seeds successfully. This is a slow-growing plant that usually doesn't flower until it is two to three years old. Because of its broad root system, the plant shouldn't be transplanted after a location is selected. In addition to butterflies, hummingbirds like the nectar of this stunning flower, making it an excellent backyard addition.

New Jersey Tea (Ceanothus americanus)

Despite its name, this attractive flowering shrub is native to Ohio. New Jersey tea (a tea substitute was made from it during the Revolutionary War) does well in USDA zones 3-8 and likes full to partial sunlight and moderately dry soil. The glossy leafed plant can reach heights of three feet, and it does very well in pots. It blooms from July through August, and its clusters of off-white flowers attract hummingbirds. This shrub is both drought and deer resistant and does well if planted two to three feet apart.

Plants For Ohio