West Seattle Blog… | Huge sale of native plants to benefit a restoration project

HUGE fundraiser for the sale of native plants
Mother’s Day weekend in Burien

May 7 & 8
Saturday and Sunday
10 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Native plants and some garden favorites in the sale:
Red Flowering Currant, Twinberry, Low and Tall Oregon Grape, Iris, Fern, Coastal Strawberry, Nodding Onion, Western Red Columbine, Bleeding Heart, Native Trees, Evergreen Bilberry, Blanket Flower, Lungwort, lilies, wild ginger, mints, oregano, honeysuckle, Bear Grass, Cascara, Blackcap Raspberry, Blue Eyed Grass, Blue Elderberry, Cascade Penstemon, Catmint, Douglas Spirea, Oxalis, Sorrel, Fringe Cup, Hardy Geranium, Hardy Cyclamen, Stonecrop Oregon, Pacific Ninebark, Pacific Rhododendron, Fruity Pea and Nootka Roses, Red Bilberry, Saxifrage, Bramble, Sedums, Snowberry, Bilberry, Vine Maple, Bigleaf Maple, Native Willow, Shore Pine, Red Osier Dogwood,
Palmate Coltsfoot, Oregon Sunshine, Mock Orange, Alumroot, Serviceberry, and MORE….

Address: 13257 5th Ave SW Burien
Corner of 5th Avenue and 134th Street
Green and white house with a chain link fence
Plenty of parking

Credit cards accepted through Square. Cash is ok, no checks.

Sales benefit the Weed Warriors Nature Stewards program, a local 501c3 environmental nonprofit.
We are currently restoring wetland habitat by removing invasive weeds at
9701 Myers Way So. near Camp Second Chance.

Create a wildlife habitat and certify your yard or garden with the National Wildlife Federation:

Why native plants?
Native plants support our native birds, butterflies, bees and other native wildlife.
Native plants are adapted to our climate, soil, and have supported native wildlife and insects through the ages. Native plants, wildlife and insects have evolved together in the Pacific Northwest and therefore benefit each other.

When properly located and established, native plants do well with little care. They are drought tolerant and most plants can be grown without fertilizers or pesticides. They are rarely invasive, just like some non-native plants.

When planted in the right place, with the right amount of light and humidity, native plants thrive. Some do well in the shade of other trees. Some do well under evergreens that deflect rain during the winter months. Some are prairie plants that grow in full sun.

Our native plants, unlike non-native plants, are uniquely adapted to our unusual Pacific Northwest climate. In winter we have a steady supply of rain, and in summer we have little measurable precipitation.
Non-native plants generally require irrigation in the summer, and drought-tolerant non-native plants don’t like our wet winters and can die from root rot and other diseases. People can save time, money and water by planting native plants. Native plants provide food, shelter and places to raise young for our native wildlife. They reduce flooding and erosion by slowing down and absorbing water during winter rains.

You are definitely making a positive contribution to our environment when you plant native plants!

Back To Top