Pale Purple Coneflower Seed (Echinacea pallida)

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Pale Purple Coneflower Seed (Echinacea pallida)

A threatened species of Echinacea with distinctive pale drooping flower petals.

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(Echinacea pallida ASTERACEAE)

The drooping flower petals are 1-1/2- 3-1/2" long and may range in color from pink, purple, or white, but are typically rosy purple. The flower disk is purple-brown. Leaves are long and narrow. Height 18-30". Medicinal, drought-tolerant plant, native to open woods and rocky prairies from northeast Texas to central Illinois.

All Echinaceas are drought resistant. Keep young plants well weeded. Germination is typically around 50% and all species except E. purpurea require stratification (a period of moist pre-chilling) to break seed dormancy. Seeds may be stratified by sowing in flats or pots in a cold frame over the winter, or a refrigerator for 2 to 4 months depending on the species.


Flowers:Cone-shaped flowers with drooping pale pink petals
Lifecycle:2    (0: N/A, 1: annual, 2: perennial, 3: biennial)
Height:18 to 30 inches
Diameter:12 inches
Container Planting:no

Cultural Requirements:

USDA Zones:3 to 10
Propagation / Germination:Stratify seed for 6 weeks or sow seed in the fall. Transplant in the spring before tap root gets too long.
Spacing:12 to 16 inches
Sun:Full sun

Garden Medicinals offers over 220 varieties of medicinal and culinary herb seeds, roots, and select heirloom vegetable and ethnic flower seed. All seeds are non-gmo, open-pollinated and untreated. Most seeds are naturally grown and a few are certified organic. Our vegetable seeds do especially well in hot, humid climates where vegetable production can be difficult. Our herb selection also includes dormant root stock of ginger, ginseng, goldenseal, black cohosh, false unicorn, and wild yam.

Note: Medicinal uses of herbs mentioned in our store are not intended nor implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice. Please see a qualified medical practitioner for diagnosis if you have a health problem.

Garden Medicinals and Culinaries: Preservation through Propagation