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Foxglove Seeds - Gloxiniaeflora Mix Digitalis purpurea

Buy Foxglove Seeds by the Packet or in Bulk

Unit Size Unit Price Savings Qty
Packet $3.95
1 Ounce $15.95 Notify Me
1/4 Pound $40.95 36% Notify Me
1 Pound $109.95 57% Notify Me
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  • Biennial; Beautiful in the garden or in a vase
  • Grows well in moist, shady locations
  • Traditional cottage garden bloom

Product Description

Foxglove Seeds - Gloxiniaeflora Mix

Foxglove is a tall, elegant flower that produces lovely tubular flowers of alternating color. It is particularly cherished by those gardeners looking to add reliable color to moist, shady areas – an environment in which Foxglove – and little else - thrives!

  • Fast Facts

    Name:Foxglove Seeds - Gloxiniaeflora Mix
    Botanical Name:Digitalis purpurea
    Life Cycle:Biennial
    Light Requirement:Full Sun
    Planting Season:Spring, Fall
    Plant Type:Tall green stalks with an abundance of stacked tubular blossoms in a variety of colors.Could be considered invasive in areas of USA. Check with your local agricultural office
    Features:Heirloom, Attracts Pollinators, Attracts Hummingbirds, Cut Flower Garden, Deer Resistant, Easy to Grow & Maintain, Container Garden
    Color:Pink, Purple, White
    Blooms:Spring, Late Spring, Early Summer, Summer
    Plant Height:Up to 60 Inches
    Plant Spacing:6-12 inches
    Planting Depth:1/16 inch
    Sowing Method:Direct Sow
    Cold Stratification:Yes
    Seeds per Packet:300 mg
    Hardiness Zones:3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9
    Ships:Year Round
  • Planting Instructions

    How to Plant Gloxiniaeflora Foxglove

    When to Plant Foxglove Seeds

    Direct sow after all threat of frost has passed, up to early Summer. Can also be started indoors 8-10 weeks before the final frost date.

    Where to Plant Foxglove Seeds

    Foxglove prefers Full Sun, but can tolerate Partial Shade conditions. In warmer climates, Partial Shade can be preferable. Choose an area with some wind protection, as regular wind exposure can impact the growth pattern.

    How to Plant Foxglove Seeds

    Moisten soil and hand scatter seeds onto the surface approximately every 12-18 inches, and compress seeds onto the surface. Do not cover the seeds, as they require sunlight in order to germinate. Once seedlings develop two or more leaves, thin growth back to every 12-18 inches. Choose rich, loamy, well-draining soil that's slightly acidic - you may wish to Amend with organic matter as well.

    How to Care for Foxglove

    After your plants have established, add a layer of mulch in order to aid in retaining moisture. You can leave this mulch overwinter as well to insulate the roots for the following season as well. As a tall-grower, Foxglove will likely need staking. If you want your Foxglove to self sow, be sure not to deadhead your flowers when they're spent.

    Download Printable Planting Guide

  • Seed Coverage

    AmountRecommended Coverage
    PacketUp to 80 Sq. Ft
    Ounce PackageUp to 625 Sq. Ft
    1/4 Pound PackageUp to 2,500 Sq. Ft
    1 Pound SackUp to10,000 Sq. Ft
    5 Pound SackUp to 1.3 Acres

Product Reviews

Global Rating: 5.00 from 1 reviews

Review By

Show stopper! They literally stopped traffic!

I started 200 seed plugs and potted them up with nearly 100% germination rate. I never expected that. I previously thought foxgloves were finicky flowers. Wow, was I wrong. I thinned to two plants per plug being ruthless. Those were potted up to four inch pots and set out two springs ago. They overwintered well last winter here in northern Virginia (zone 6). Last spring was their first debut, and it was not disappointing. I had hundreds of tall flower spikes that literally were show stoppers. Drivers stopped in front of our house, got out, LEFT THEIR CARS RUNNING, and started taking photographs. Neighbors I've never met would stop to comment how beautiful the garden was. The blooms lasted for weeks. I planted more plants last year and expanded to other gardens. The plants appear to have made it through much colder temps this winter. I expect an encore this spring, when I'll plant more in my back and side yards. Bonus: The deer don't like them and don't visit our yard as much!

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