Weekly Green Tip: Prioritizing Pollinators


Prioritizing Pollinators

May 14th, 2024

Nothing brings us more joy than a happy client AND a bolstered local ecosystem! A meadow is the perfect way to remind the neighbors every year that cooperative conservation efforts can make your space VERY attractive. Why not spread the word of habitat restoration with a medley of blooms for all to appreciate? And yes, pollinator planting efforts on your land IS conservation! The fight against habitat loss is not just for government entities and non-profits. The homeowner must get involved.

Getting involved can look many different ways, but a good rule of thumb when starting out is to include some KEYSTONE species on your property. Depending on your region, there are specific plants that will provide the most bang for your buck when assisting your local ecosystem. Follow this link below to learn about your region’s keystone’s species… FIND YOUR KEYSTONE SPECIES


We understand that you may not want to go it alone when it comes to habitat restoration. There are so many questions to ask and decisions to consider. Tap into our team dedicated to MAINTENANCE & RESTORATION if you’d like some regular assistance. They offer the attentiveness, knowledge, and intentional stewardship necessary to restore and maintain your space. All landscapes have untapped ecological potential waiting to be nurtured! BOOK WITH OUR MAINTENANCE & RESTORATION TEAM

With the help of our Maintenance & Restoration team, this client converted their ENTIRE front lawn into a native meadow/veggie garden.


Mayapples in May! Get 15% Off This Native, Perennial Groundcover…

For the month of May, we’ll be discounting one of our nursery’s quirkiest plants: the Mayapple. In the wild, these little green umbrellas spread through their rhizomes and form dense colonies in deciduous understory. Funnily, underneath the umbrella of leaves, they display a solitary white flower, which eventually becomes a small, edible fruit. They aren’t very “apple” like in size or shape and they don’t fruit in May, so the name can admittedly be somewhat confusing! It gets its name from the bloom time (which extends into May) and the flower bearing a resemblance to an apple tree blossom.

USE CODE “mayapple” FOR 15% OFF