Tripple Brook Farm

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Common Names: C

calla, water
Calla palustris
calla, wild
Calla palustris
cana brava
Arundo donax
cane, large
Arundinaria gigantea
cane, southern
Arundinaria gigantea
cankerroot
Coptis groenlandica
cardinal flower
Lobelia cardinalis
Carolina silverbell tree
Halesia carolina
carpet bugleweed
Ajuga reptans
cassandra
Chamaedaphne calyculata
catnip
Nepeta cataria
Cattley guava
Psidium littorale longipes
chamomile, Roman
Chamaemelum nobile
checkerberry
Gaultheria procumbens
cherry, rum
Prunus serotina
cherry, wild black
Prunus serotina
chimaki-zasa
Sasa palmata
chives
Allium schoenoprasum
chives, Chinese
Allium tuberosum
chocolate root
Geum rivale
cholla, chain-link cactus
Opuntia imbricata
chorogi
Stachys affinis
cinnamon vine
Dioscorea batatas
cliff green
Paxistima canbyi
club moss, tree
Lycopodium obscurum
clumping baby's breath
Gypsophila cerastioides
cobweb houseleek
Sempervivum arachnoideum
coltsfoot, giant sweet
Petasites japonicus giganteus
coltsfoot, sweet
Petasites japonicus
columbine, wild
Aquilegia canadensis
common cat-tail
Typha latifolia
common houseleek
Sempervivum tectorum
common scouring rush
Equisetum hyemale
common tansy
Tanacetum vulgare
common wood-rush
Luzula multiflora ssp multiflora
coneflower, purple
Echinacea purpurea
cordgrass, variegated prairie
Spartina pectinata aureomarginata
coreopsis, stiff
Coreopsis palmata
Corsican mint
Mentha requienii
Corsican moss
Sagina subulata
cranberry
Vaccinium macrocarpon
cranberry, highbush
Viburnum trilobum
creeping lilyturf
Liriope spicata
creeping thyme
Thymus doerfleri 'Elfin'
creeping thyme
Thymus praecox
creeping veronica
Veronica prostrata
creeping veronica
Veronica repens
cross vine
Bignonia capreolata
culver's root
Veronicastrum virginicum 'Albo-Rosea'
cup plant
Silphium perfoliatum

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Catalog as of January 02, 2016

Lycopodium

(Lycopodiaceae - club moss family)
Club moss. About 450 species of evergreen perennials, chiefly of tropical and subtropical regions but with a few species extending into temperate areas. The club mosses are actually more closely related to ferns than to mosses. Ancient, tree-size club moss species were once among the dominant forms of plant life on earth, and were major contributors to our present-day coal reserves. The spores which club mosses produce were once employed extensively as photographic flash powder, among other uses.

Lycopodium obscurum - Oct 9 Lycopodium obscurum - Oct 9 Lycopodium obscurum - Oct 9
obscurum evgrn peren • ht 6-10" • zones 3-7

tree club moss


moss, native, rock garden, part shade - shade
eastern North America

With their upright stems, horizontal branches, and finely divided foliage, the individual plants much resemble miniature evergreen trees, complete with small spore-bearing cones. In a congenial location, tree club moss will spread by underground stems to form a colony. Prefers a moist but well-drained, humusy soil in partial shade; most often seen in the forest understory (but sometimes grows in full or nearly full sun). Can't ship to CA, WA, AZ, or OR.

cat # 0U3C
$9.95 each / 3+, $9.50 ea


tristachyum evgrn peren • ht 6-10" • zones 3-7

ground cedar


native, rock garden, part shade - shade
eastern and central U.S., Europe

Growth habit is suggestive of a symmetrical miniature evergreen tree. Upright stems bear fan-shaped branches with bluish-green, evergreen foliage. Plant is topped by a slender candelabra of cones. Occurs naturally in well-drained, sandy woodlands and clearings. Can't ship to CA, WA, AZ or OR.

cat # 0U3R
$9.95 each / 3+, $9.50 ea