***NOT TO TAS, WA*** (Foeniculum dulce, Anethum graveolens, Lobularia maritima, Borago officinalis, Echinacea purpurea, Origanum vulgare, Ocimum basilicum, Trifolium pratense, Monarda citriodora, Coriandrum sativum, Fagopyrum esculentum, Medicago sativa, Cosmos bipinnatus, Carum carvi, Calendula officinalis, Raphanus sativus, Dianthus barbatus, Helianthus annuus, Pastinaca sativa, Daucas carota, Achillea millefolium) Highly useful for attracting the predator insects to the garden. An attractive & colourful mix of flowers, herbs & vegetables designed to be irresistable to bees, hoverflies, lace wigs, lady bugs & the like. Also extremely useful for increasing pollination in both orchards & vegetable gardens. Contains fennel, dill, alyssum, borage, echinacea, oregano, basil, red clover, bergamot, coriander, buckwheat, alfalfa, cosmos, caraway, marigold, radish, sweet william, sunflower, parsnip and carrot.
Broadcast as needed in patches throughout the garden or around fruit trees.
Note: Due to the lack of availability of some varieties of seed throughout the year, the contents of this mix may change slightly.
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(Phaseolus coccineus) Perennial - Scarlet Runner type also known as 'Seven Year Bean'. Vigorous vine with scarlet coloured flowers; produces numerou
***OK TAS*** (Pisum sativum) Heirloom dating back to 1891. Also known as "Telephone'. Climbing type to 2m. Highly productive producing abundant,
(Cucumis melo) Heirloom first introduced by Elmer James Healy of St. Francisville, Illinois in 1952. Large, elongated, heavily netted melon weighing
(Beta vulgaris var. cicla) Heirloom dating back to 1790; also known as 'Spinach Beet'. Small, smooth green leaves, and short narrow stems. Pick out
Heirloom being one of the first fodder plants to be domesticated. Alfalfa (also known as lucerne) is a flowering legume in the pea family resembling
Originating with the Ancient Aztecs. Hardy plant to 1m with both leaf & grain used in salads, and cooked dishes. Higher in protein (18%) than wheat
***NOT TO TAS, WA*** A mix of rye, oats, spelt, quinoa, buckwheat & amaranth effectively used as a cover crop for digging back into
***NOT TO TAS, WA*** An ancient grain commonly used for food, fodder, as a green manure crop or for straw. Beneficial for adding bulk organic matter
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