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Hepatica acutiloba

Hepatica acutiloba

This Hepatica forms much stronger clumps than H. americana. The leaves have sharp three pointed lobes and the white, pale blue, or pink flowers are more numerous than those of americana. This prefers a more neutral to alkaline soil than H. americana, and here in Michigan it is a much rarer plant.____ZONE 4
$8.00

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Hermodactylis tuberosus

Hermodactylis tuberosus

Snakes Head Iris, strangely beautiful with apple green and velvety black iris-like flowers, it's a monotypic species from the Med. region and a favorite of mine.
$8.00

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Heuchera rubescens v versicolor

Heuchera rubescens v versicolor

One of the many lovely miniature heuchera native to the Western US mountains highly suitable for rock garden conditions. This one hails from over 10,000 ft in New Mexico making dense mounds of leaves up to about 6 inches tall and wide. Flowering stems are described by our seed source as “a dense forest of panicles” reaching 12 to 18 inches tall with abundant pale pink to burgundy flowers in summer. Best in full sun to part shade with good drainage. Hardy to zone 5, maybe even 4.
$8.00

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Heuchera sanguinea v pulchra'

Heuchera sanguinea v pulchra'

One of the showiest floral displays of heuchera with masses of brilliant fuchsia flowers on 12 inches stems in summer. Leaves form an attractive, dense mound 8 inches tall and wide. Found in the wild growing in crevices on north-facing cliffs in the Western US, best in the garden in light shade and good drainage. Hardy to zone 5, maybe even 4.
$8.00

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Hakonechloa macra 'All Gold'

Hakonechloa macra 'All Gold'

One of the few true grasses that thrives in shade, maybe getting a wee bit over planted, but this plant has so many virtues it is hard to mind. This is the all gold version (yeah, they got really creative with the cultivar name here...) and is, for some reason, more vigorous than the more common green-and-gold 'Aureola'. Forms a slowly spreading clump that eventually can become a ground cover. Absolutely easy in the shade here, though apparently not very growable in the South. Zone 4
$12.00

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Hakonechloa macra albo-striata

Hakonechloa macra albo-striata

The indispensable Japanese forest grass, in this form the leaves have narrow lines of white. This is the most vigorous form of the species we grow, it has spread in the garden to form a huge patch a good five feet across and seems taller and more upright than the yellow variegated selections. Makes me wonder how much variation in size and growth habit there might be in the wild. Giant or miniature versions of this species would be pretty darn amazing... zone 4
$12.00

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Hakonechloa macra aureola

Hakonechloa macra aureola

Shade tolerant, and there aren't very many good grasses for shade, a slow growing, and elegant species with bamboo like variegated foliage, origins of the 'Aureola' name remain obscure.
$12.00

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Helianthus maximiliani

Helianthus maximiliani

Perhaps my favorite perennial sunflower, up to 10 feet tall when happy, narrow linear foliage, and huge masses of small-ish clear yellow sunflower blooms arranged in spikes that look absolutely ravishing in the garden or in a (BIG) vase. Blooms heavily from late summer into fall. Native to most of the Eastern US, adaptedable and tough. Also a great wildlife plant as birds love the seed heads.Apparently you can eat the rhizomes the way you would those of the closely related Helianthus tuberosus. Zone 3
$12.00

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Helianthus x laetiflorus

Helianthus x laetiflorus

Showy sunflower, a naturally occurring cross between H. rigidus and H. tuberosus, open clusters of 12cm flowers atop 2m stems, nice for late season color._____Z 4
$12.00

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Hesperis kotschyi

Hesperis kotschyi

Unlike anything else in the genus, Holubec collected it from the hot limestones of Dedegol Dagh at 2,200m, basal rosettes of leaves send up 20cm panicles of exceedingly fragrant pinkish purple flowers.
$12.00

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