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Hyssop Seeds Hyssopus officinalis

Buy Hyssop Seeds by the Packet or in Bulk

Unit Size Unit Price Savings Qty
Packet $3.95 $2.37
1 Ounce $15.95
1/4 Pound $38.95 39%
1 Pound $89.95 65%
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  • Member of the mint family
  • Use as a fragrance, ornamental, or for medicinal purposes
  • A favorite of beekeepers!

Product Description

Grow Heirloom Hyssop - Plant Hyssop Seeds

A favorite herb of beekeepers, Hyssop creates a strong, aromatic honey! Pollinators love Hyssop flowers, and in mid-summer gardeners can enjoy spikes of violet-blue flowers on woody stems. Used for centuries for medicinal purposes, Hyssop has soothing, cough suppressant and antiseptic qualities.

  • Fast Facts

    Name:Hyssop Seeds
    Botanical Name:Hyssopus officinalis
    Life Cycle:Perennial
    Light Requirement:Full Sun
    Planting Season:Spring
    Features:Heirloom, Attracts Pollinators, Medicinal, Container Garden
    Days to Maturity:Harvest July - November
    Plant Spacing:6-12 inches
    Planting Depth:1/4 inch
    Sowing Method:Direct Sow
    Cold Stratification:No
    Seeds per Packet:400 mg
    Ships:Year Round
  • Planting Instructions

    How to Grow Hyssop

    When to Plant Hyssop Seeds

    Start Hyssop indoors 8-10 weeks before the last frost of the season or sow directly into the garden after the last frost of the season.

    Where to Plant Hyssop Seeds

    Plant Hyssop in drier, slightly alkaline soils that are well drained with access to full sun (6-8 hours of sun per day) to partial sun (4-6 hours of sun per day). Hyssop tolerates shallow rocky soils and areas subject to erosion.

    How to Plant Hyssop Seeds

    Spread Hyssop into moistened garden soil and cover the seed approximately 1/4th of an inch deep. Be sure to keep the soil moist during the germination process. Thin out weaker seedlings as they sprout. When transplanting from indoors, space each plant approximately 12-18 inches apart.

    How to Harvest Hyssop

    For the most potent leaf flavor, harvest Hyssop before the plant flowers, and be sure to trim any spent flowers. Hyssop flowers themselves are also edible when they are fresh. Leaves can be eaten fresh or stems can be dried for use later. To dry, hang a bundle of cut stems in a well ventilated area until dry. Store dried stems in an airtight container such as a jar to preserve.

    Download Printable Planting Guide

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