Yarrow, Wild White (Achillea millefolium) seeds

$3.95$44.10

Family: Aster  (Asteraceae)

Hardy to zones to  4 to 8

(Wild Oregon Mountain Yarrow)  Creeping herbaceous perennial native to the mountains of the Pacific Northwest. Harvested from pure mountain stands.  Traditional usage (TWM): vulnerary, anti-inflammatory, antiseptic and styptic. Plant prefers standard garden soil or poor soil, full sun and requires little water.  Sow in flat or direct seed. Germ. in about 8 days in warm soils. Grows vigorously in any kind of soil. Prefers full sun and requires very little water. Space plants 18 inches apart.

Packet contains 200 seeds
1 g contains ~6,000 seeds
5 g contains ~30,000 seeds
10 g contains ~60,000 seeds

Open Pollinated, Untreated, NO GMO’s

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  1. Question

    Michael

    Is this Yarrow Achillea Lanulosa?

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    • Richo Cech

      Richo Cech

      Hi there, no, its millefolium. r

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    • Tere

      Hey Richo. Super Yarrow seeds! Had to thin them out. I think my soil was a little rich for them. They grew long and leggy. I transplanted them by the shovel full in different spots on the property. Even in gravelly soil. Hope I can naturalize them because they took over the garden lol. Thanks so much! Peace

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    • Richo Cech

      Richo Cech

      hi Tere, good to hear, keep growing, yarrow is a great companion plant, r

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  2. Question

    cowensby0513

    Which is the best Yarrow to plant medicinally? I heard the white one was the best, is that correct? And I was wondering if you could use the leaves as a tea to drink for pay for your allergies bloating etc.

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    • Richo Cech

      Richo Cech

      hi there, you are right, it is the white-flowered yarrow that has best medicinal qualities. Herbalists consider the entire plant is active and safe. Yet I would consider it to be more of a remedial herb than a tonic, so i guess one would drink the tea only when needed. Given the high tannin level i would predict it would act as a shrinker of mucous membranes which could help in hypersecretion/allergenic states. r

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    • cowensby0513

      Thanks a bunch. I really appreciate you getting back to me about that and I agree with you as needed. Modesty in all things that is.

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    • Sarah

      Can I sow seeds more (CT in July)? Or do I have to wait till Spring?

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    • Richo Cech

      Richo Cech

      hi sarah, one needn’t wait until spring to plant perennials. here we’ve just finished planting echinacea, nettles, dandelion and elecampane. could have just as well done yarrow as well. richo

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    • Christine Owensby (verified owner)

      I’m still seeds, getting ?+ temps where I’m at, but I found a way to get around planting here in the heat by utilizing shade between two of my potted fruit trees, etc. and/or morning sun mostly up to 6 hours. And I use pvc structures, cardboard, etc. for pm sun protection so leaves don’t burn up.
      NOTE:
      I waited till soil temp was warm to plant the Midnight Lightning Zucchini seed I ordered from you and it came up exactly 7 days later. All doing fine!

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