Seed for agricultural and landscape uses — native grasses, wildflowers, lawn and pasture grasses, cover crops. Also commercial, organic and soluble fertilizers.

Showing 1–12 of 175 results

  • Clovers

    Clovers (18)

    a herbaceous plant of the pea family that has dense, globular flower heads, and leaves that are typically three-lobed. It is an important and widely grown fodder and rotational crop.
  • Cover Crop

    Cover Crop (25)

    Vegetable production involves many practices that compromise soil health, and therefore limit productivity. Some of the management goals for which farmers use cover crops include: Suppressing weeds Protecting soil from rain or runoff Improving soil aggregate stability Reducing surface crusting Adding active organic matter to soil Breaking hardpan Fixing nitrogen Scavenging soil nitrogen Suppressing soil diseases and pests
  • Erosion Control Seed

    Erosion Control Seed (5)

    The primary goal of erosion control is to: Maintain water quality - source control - keep soil in place. Not increase runoff quantity - maintain existing runoff volume through infiltration. Maintain air quality - control dust by minimizing wind erosion.
  • Fertilizer

    Fertilizer (40)

    Due to frequent price adjustments and quantity discounts, please call for a fertilizer price quote.
  • Native Grasses

    Native Grasses (17)

    A short list of favorites for the garden include Agrostis pallens, Little Three Native Blend including Molate Fescue, Mokelumne Fescue and Idaho Fescue, as well as Purple Needlegrass Nassella pulchra (our state grass here in California).
  • Native Mixes

    Native Mixes (3)

    Experts conclude that native grasslands in California are among the most endangered ecosystem in the United States. Due in most part to historical land use and introduced disease, it is estimated that less than 1% of our state’s original grasslands remain. Fortunately, as forward-thinking home and business owners, we can address this issue by including California’s native grasses in our residential and commercial landscapes. A short list of favorites for the garden include Purple Three-Awn Aristida purpurea, Blue Grama Bouteloua gracilis, California Fescue Festuca californica, Giant Wild Rye Leymus condensatus, California Melic Melica californica, Deer Grass Muhlenbergia rigens, and Purple Needlegrass Nassella pulchra (our state grass here in California). Grass-like species such as Sedges Carex spp. are a great addition to a California-friendly, native garden as well.
  • Organic Seed

    Organic Seed (6)

    These seeds are grown under conditions mandated by the National Standard for Organic Agriculture, Due to regulations, we are not able to custom mix on site and maintain the certified organic seed status. Call for a quotes on certified organic mixes – Minimum orders of 1,000#s
  • Pasture

    Pasture (10)

    Of all the plants, the grasses are the most important to man. Grasslands—from improved pastures to natural rangelands—cover more than half of U.S. land area, not only providing forage for livestock and wildlife but also helping to stabilize soils and to reduce erosion. Within pastures and rangeland, there are three major plant groups: true grasses legumes forbs These plants are critical for most small farms, yet they’re often overlooked, underappreciated and undervalued by farmers. When you look at the pastures on your farm, you might think of them strictly as grass, but they are so much more. Pastures are complex environments that typically support many species of plants and creatures great and small, ranging from your livestock to microbes, insects, birds and wild animals.
  • Turf Grass Mixes

    Turf Grass Mixes (6)

    Cool season grasses[edit] Cool season grasses start growth at 5 °C (41 °F), and grow at their fastest rate when temperatures are between 10 °C (50 °F) and 25 °C (77 °F), in climates that have relatively mild/cool summers, with two periods of rapid growth in the spring and autumn.[30] They retain their color well in extreme cold and typically grow very dense, carpetlike lawns with relatively little thatch. Conventional selections: Bluegrass (Poa spp.) Bentgrass (Agrostis spp.) Ryegrasses (Lolium spp.) Fescues (Festuca spp., hybrids, and cultivars) Native plant regional selections (for taller lawns): Red fescues (Festuca rubra) Feather reed grass (Calamogrostis spp.) Tufted hair grass (Deschampsia spp.) Cluster fescue (Festuca paradoxa spp.) Warm season grasses[edit] Warm season grasses only start growth at temperatures above 10 °C (50 °F), and grow fastest when temperatures are between 25 °C (77 °F) and 35 °C (95 °F), with one long growth period over the spring and summer (Huxley 1992). They often go dormant in cooler months, turning shades of tan or brown. Many warm season grasses are quite drought tolerant, and can handle very high summer temperatures, although temperatures below −15 °C (5 °F) can kill most southern ecotype warm season grasses. The northern varieties, such as buffalograss and blue grama, are hardy to 45 °C (113 °F). Zoysiagrass (Zoysia spp.) Bermudagrass (Cynodon spp.) St. Augustine grass Bahiagrass (Paspalum) Centipedegrass (Eremachloa) Carpetgrass (Axonopus) Buffalograss (drought tolerant) Grama grass
  • Turf Grasses

    Turf Grasses (9)

    Cool season grasses[edit] Cool season grasses start growth at 5 °C (41 °F), and grow at their fastest rate when temperatures are between 10 °C (50 °F) and 25 °C (77 °F), in climates that have relatively mild/cool summers, with two periods of rapid growth in the spring and autumn.[30] They retain their color well in extreme cold and typically grow very dense, carpetlike lawns with relatively little thatch. Conventional selections: Bluegrass (Poa spp.) Bentgrass (Agrostis spp.) Ryegrasses (Lolium spp.) Fescues (Festuca spp., hybrids, and cultivars) Native plant regional selections (for taller lawns): Red fescues (Festuca rubra) Feather reed grass (Calamogrostis spp.) Tufted hair grass (Deschampsia spp.) Cluster fescue (Festuca paradoxa spp.) Warm season grasses[edit] Warm season grasses only start growth at temperatures above 10 °C (50 °F), and grow fastest when temperatures are between 25 °C (77 °F) and 35 °C (95 °F), with one long growth period over the spring and summer (Huxley 1992). They often go dormant in cooler months, turning shades of tan or brown. Many warm season grasses are quite drought tolerant, and can handle very high summer temperatures, although temperatures below −15 °C (5 °F) can kill most southern ecotype warm season grasses. The northern varieties, such as buffalograss and blue grama, are hardy to 45 °C (113 °F). Zoysiagrass (Zoysia spp.) Bermudagrass (Cynodon spp.) St. Augustine grass Bahiagrass (Paspalum) Centipedegrass (Eremachloa) Carpetgrass (Axonopus) Buffalograss (drought tolerant) Grama grass
  • Wildflower Seed Mixes

    Wildflower Seed Mixes (8)

    WHEN TO PLANT WILDFLOWERS If you are hand-watering or using irrigation, you may plant wildflowers just about anytime of the year. The natural time to plant, however is early fall, before the first rain or during the early part of the rain season. The blooming season will begin the following spring, though some perennials may need two years to take hold. PLANTING RATES The amount of seed needed to sow any given area may vary a bit with the type of soil, climate, terrain, etc. Our recommendations are for fairly flat areas, clear of trees and shrubbery. Amount of Seed Area Covered 1 oz 150-200 square feet 1 lb 1,000-3,000 square feet 15 lbs One acre, flat terrain 20 lbs One acre, sloping terrain HOW TO SOW WILDFLOWERS It is common practice, where accessible, to use a “belly grinder” or drop spreader to spread seeds over an area. Quite often good results are obtainable by merely scattering the seeds by hand. We suggest that an inert spreader such as sand or some other inert “carrier” be used, to help spread the seed evenly. Use a product similar in weight and size to the seed mix. Use a 4:1 ratio, by volume of “carrier” to seed. If possible, rake in lightly. Most seeds do not need to be laid very deep and, in fact, might perform more poorly if planted too deep. SITE PREPARATION Weed control is very important. Remove as much undesired vegetation from the area as possible. Wildflowers can be quite hardy, but natural grasses and weeds are some of nature’s most vigorous plants. Grasses may become thick and matted, and not a good condition under which most wildflowers can survive. IF IRRIGATION IS AVAILABLE All surface areas must be kept continuously moist. This is accomplished with frequent, light watering. Please do not allow the newly seeded areas to dry out. Once the seeds have germinated and the planted area looks established, the plants should be gradually weaned from water. Water may be applied with less frequency, but for longer periods of time; deep watering will encourage deep root growth. IF NO IRRIGATION IS AVAILABLE During the rainy months of Fall, Winter, Spring, wildflower seeds are soaked for a long period of time. During this time, their natural dormancy is broken. The seed germinate and immediately begin to send down long tap roots. When the warm days of Spring come, they literally burst into bloom!!!!
  • Wildflowers

    Wildflowers (26)

    WHEN TO PLANT WILDFLOWERS If you are hand-watering or using irrigation, you may plant wildflowers just about anytime of the year. The natural time to plant, however is early fall, before the first rain or during the early part of the rain season. The blooming season will begin the following spring, though some perennials may need two years to take hold. PLANTING RATES The amount of seed needed to sow any given area may vary a bit with the type of soil, climate, terrain, etc. Our recommendations are for fairly flat areas, clear of trees and shrubbery. Amount of Seed Area Covered 1 oz 150-200 square feet 1 lb 1,000-3,000 square feet 15 lbs One acre, flat terrain 20 lbs One acre, sloping terrain HOW TO SOW WILDFLOWERS It is common practice, where accessible, to use a “belly grinder” or drop spreader to spread seeds over an area. Quite often good results are obtainable by merely scattering the seeds by hand. We suggest that an inert spreader such as sand or some other inert “carrier” be used, to help spread the seed evenly. Use a product similar in weight and size to the seed mix. Use a 4:1 ratio, by volume of “carrier” to seed. If possible, rake in lightly. Most seeds do not need to be laid very deep and, in fact, might perform more poorly if planted too deep. SITE PREPARATION Weed control is very important. Remove as much undesired vegetation from the area as possible. Wildflowers can be quite hardy, but natural grasses and weeds are some of nature’s most vigorous plants. Grasses may become thick and matted, and not a good condition under which most wildflowers can survive. IF IRRIGATION IS AVAILABLE All surface areas must be kept continuously moist. This is accomplished with frequent, light watering. Please do not allow the newly seeded areas to dry out. Once the seeds have germinated and the planted area looks established, the plants should be gradually weaned from water. Water may be applied with less frequency, but for longer periods of time; deep watering will encourage deep root growth. IF NO IRRIGATION IS AVAILABLE During the rainy months of Fall, Winter, Spring, wildflower seeds are soaked for a long period of time. During this time, their natural dormancy is broken. The seed germinate and immediately begin to send down long tap roots. When the warm days of Spring come, they literally burst into bloom!!!!
  • Barley

    100% ORGANIC – Barley


  • Cayuse Oats 1

    100% ORGANIC – Cayuse Oats

    Cool season annual grass used for cover crops, erosion control, hay and silage. Tolerant of many soil types as long as there is drainage.

    Application Rate: 2-3#s per 1,000 sq ft./100#s per acre


  • Winter Pea

    100% ORGANIC – Winter Pea


  • 100% ORGANIC – Triticale

    100% ORGANIC – Triticale


  • Wheat

    100% ORGANIC – Wheat

    Cool season annual grass most often used for hay or silage.  It has excellent nutritional value. Does best in well drained, fertile soils.

    Application Rate: 2-3#s per 1,000 sq ft./100#s per acre


  • 100% ORGANIC PLOWDOWN MIX

    100% ORGANIC PLOWDOWN MIX


  • Ag Tabs

    Agriform Plant Tabs

    $58.00

    Agriform Plant Tabs

    500 tablets


  • Agrostis pallens – Bentgrass

    Agrostis pallens – Bentgrass

    $22.50 per pound

  • ALL GRASS HORSE MIX

    ALL GRASS HORSE MIX


  • Per WF Web

    ALL PERENNIAL WILDFLOWER MIX

    $24.00 per pound

  • Alyssum

    Alyssum, Sweet

    $17.00 per pound

  • Azomite Micronized (44# bag)

    Azomite Micronized (44# bag)

    $21.00 per lb

    OMRI listed rock dust with over 70 trace minerals.

    44 lb bag