Native perennials

A composition of 46 different species of wild flowers – permanent indigenous perennial plants with habitats associated with ryegrass meadows and annual field flowers that ensure rapid flowering. The appearance of the meadow changes over the years, and its maintenance is limited to occasional mowing.

4,7534,50

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Product information

A blend of 46 species of native perennial wildflowers and wildflowers. The composition and characteristics of the mixture are most reminiscent of ryegrass meadows, which can be found most often in our climate zone. It works well on average and clay soils with variable water ratios, in sunny and semi-shaded positions.

The persistent perennial species which form the basis of this mixture usually start flowering only from the second season after sowing. Thanks to the small proportion of annual wildflowers, the meadow will begin to bloom in spring or summer.

100 g of seed mixture equals approx. 50 m² of flower meadow.

Contents:
100% flowers
Medium height plants
Durability:
meadow on  many years
Position:
sunny / semi-shaded
Soil:
average / clayey
Humidity:
moderately humid positions
In:
spring autumn
Sowing rate:
2 g / m²

Seeding instruction

Site preparation

For the best effect, the seeds should be sown on the ground that has been cleared of the existing vegetation and its remnants – rhizomes or roots. Before sowing, the area should be flattened so that the seeds will not be washed away during rain or watering. Lawn seeding is a method that offers no guarantee of success. If there are clearances in the turf and the plants have enough space to grow, flowers may appear in places, but the effectiveness of this method is often low.

Sowing

We recommend sowing the Traditional Polish meadow in spring and autumn, when the risk of drought is low. Autumn sowing will cause early flowering in the following spring, and will also cause more poppies to appear in the meadow. Spring sowing will allow the area to flower quickly, as long as the soil is moist during the first plant growth. Before sowing, the seeds must be mixed – it is important that the mixture is sown evenly over the entire surface. If the area is larger, we divide it into smaller fragments and portion the mixture of seeds proportionally to their number. Adding the seed mixture to the carrier, e.g. vermiculite or sand, in a proportion of 1 liter. filler per 100 g of seed mixture, will increase the volume of the seed and facilitate even sowing and control of the sowing area.

 

We sow seeds on the surface – do not cover them with soil, because many species germinate in the sun and without light will not start vegetation. If the area is larger, we divide it into smaller fragments and portion the mixture of seeds proportionally to their number. A meadow that is too densely sown, where too many plants grow and compete with each other for access to light and water during the intensive growth phase, may lose their aesthetics.

After sowing

After sowing, the area should be rolled or trampled to ensure good contact with the ground for the seeds. Finally, we water the future meadow. If this is not possible, sowing seeds should preferably be planned in the time before the rain. It is important that the delicate roots of young plants have good conditions to penetrate the moist soil. It is important for the proper development of plants to maintain a moderate substrate humidity in the intensive growth period, especially on permeable soils.

How to care

The first year

If the conditions for growth are favorable – temperatures are constantly positive and there is no drought – plants should start to sprout within a few days of sowing. The mixture includes annual species that will bloom within 1-2 months after sowing (in spring sowing) and perennial plants that have only green leaves in the first year, and their flowering begins in the second season. Water shortages and colds delay vegetation and flowering. They also make plants flower shorter, striving for quick seed delivery. If undesirable plants appear in the meadow in the first year, it can be weeded to save annual flowers, or mowed, which will strengthen perennial species. When the meadow is blooming, it must be mowed to make room for perennial species that develop below, which need light to grow. The swath can be left for a few days so that the seeds end up in the soil and the inhabitants of the meadow can leave it, then the hay has to be taken so as not to limit the growth of perennial plants.

From the second year

In the following years, the meadow will be dominated by native perennial species, which will gradually take over the entire area. We mow the perennial meadow twice a season. Mowing should be performed high (approx. 5-10 cm above the ground) and without chopping the swath, e.g. with a traditional or mechanical scythe, and with a bar mower for larger areas. After mowing the hay, we leave the hay in the meadow for a few days, so that the seeds end up in the soil and the inhabitants leave the stalks. After this time, the hay should be removed so as not to fertilize the soil, which would promote the growth of nitrogen-loving grasses. The first mowing should be done after the flowers have flowered and the seeds fall off (June / July). The second mowing is performed in the fall (then the area will resemble a lawn in winter) or in early spring (in winter, the stalks will be a shelter for insects and a canteen for birds, as well as insulation for young seedlings that will have time to grow before the end of the season).

Seed mixture species

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100% wild flowers

Ribwort plantain
Plantago lanceolata
White campion
Silene latifolia ssp. alba
Red campion
Silene dioica
Common hedgenettle
Betonica officinalis
Cornflower
Centaurea cyanus
Brown knapweed
Centaurea jacea
Common chicory
Cichorium intybus
The common fumitory
Fumaria officinalis
Black mullein
Verbascum nigrum
Spreading bellflower
Campanula patula
Common bugloss
Anchusa officinalis
Ragged-robin
Lychnis flos-cuculi
Meadow buttercup
Ranunculus acris
Common corn-cockle
Agrostemma githago
Meridian fennel
Carum carvi
Red clover
Trifolium pratense
Jack-go-to-bed-at-noon
Tragopogon pratensis
Purple loosestrife
Lythrum salicaria
Great burnet
Sanguisorba officinalis
Salad burnet
Sanguisorba minor
Bladder campion
Silene vulgaris
Black medick
Medicago lupulina
Common poppy
Papaver rhoeas
Wild carrot
Daucus carota
Field marigold
Calendula arvensis
Rough Hawksbeard
Crepis biennis
Garden speedwell
Veronica longifolia
White bedstraw
Galium album
Corn chamomile
Anthemis arvensis
Common agrimony
Agrimonia eupatoria
Sticky catchfly
Lychnis viscaria
Yellow rattle
Rhinanthus minor
Common mallow
Malva sylvestris
Field scabious
Knautia arvensis
Corn marigold
Glebionis segetum

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