Kits sold October through February, reserve yours early for best selections

Pollinator Kits from Stillwater Natives Nursery

 

  •  Each kit provides "Ready-to-Go"                              habitat for pollinators

  • Save 15 % on total just for purchasing a kit

  • Great diversity of bloom time

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Kits for SHADE or PART-SHADE are SOLD OUT,
Check back Fall of 2021
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Locally grown native plants attract a multitude of pollinators.  Each kit comes with a planting guide to help you install your plants. Low maintenance, little water.   Supplies limited by number of plants on hand.

TESTIMONIALS (Local folks)

"The native/pollinator flower seeds I got from Darcy at Stillwater Natives Nursery were scattered on a bare spot that had been covered by a firewood pile for several years.  Without any care they germinated and produced some lovely blooms that attracted those wonderful little pollinators we are trying to encourage."      Donna LC

 

"My neighbors told me, “Don’t bother to grow anything on the coast. The deer eat everything and what they don’t eat, the wind will destroy. But with Darcy’s guidance and the use of native plants, my yard is lush and beautiful. I get compliments and watch seasonal color throughout my yard. But the big payoff is the habitat created for bees, birds and butterflies. Yes, the deer nibble and some plants suffer from the wind, but overall, I enjoy my garden and watch it come alive.                - Christine H

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Clarkia amoena  "Farewell-to-Spring"

Stillwater Natives Nursery 

Open Friday & Saturday from 10am -4 pm

Call, text or email to set up a time to visit our outdoor nursery.  Species listed under Plants Availabie

Call or text  541-260-2182 leave message

for Darcy

E-mail: info@stillwaternativesnursery.com

 
 

Bandon Western World newspaper  Aug. 27, 2019

BANDON - Local U.S. Fish & Wildlife staff work on maintaining and improving healthy habitats for many animal and plant species found in and around Bandon.

"Human-impacted landscapes, such as the sides of roads and streams and open meadows, used to be common places to find native flowering plants," said OSU Extension Master Naturalist Darcy Grahek.

"However, these areas are increasingly filled with non-native invasive species or grasses, offering scant resources for pollinators," Grahek added. "Wildlife who suffer from declining habitat include native bees, butterflies and hummingbirds."