Dandelion Plant

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Description:
Plant Name- Botanical Name - Dandelion - Taraxacum officinale Hardy Planting Zones- 3-10 Sun or Shade – Full Sun to Partial Sun- Height - 12-18" Mature Width- 12-18" Bloom Season – Spring, Fall (April to May and August to Sept.) Beginner
Status: In Stock
$4.99

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Here's how your plants will look on arrival. All plants are dormant with no leaves or foliage.
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Dandelion Plant - Taraxacum Officinale

Dandelion Plant - These are commonly considered weeds, but the Dandelion plant has many soothing and medicinal properties. The Dandelion is widely brewed into teas and is used for intestinal relief in conditions such as upset stomach, constipation, and loss of appetite. The tea has calming properties, and many people also add the leaves of the plant to salads. Dandelion plants freely grow in most backyards and lawns. They have a deep root structure and a yellow flower.

Dandelions weren't always considered a weed. They are a vital food source, and their greens contain a multitude of vitamins and corresponding health benefits. They are also used to make wine. Cultivating dandelions doesn't seem like hard work, but if you are interested in reaping the most benefits from a highly productive crop, then it helps to know which growing conditions enable them to thrive. If you are interested in harvesting dandelion leaves for consumption, then consider planting them in partial shade. This decreases their bitter taste. Their flowers can be harvested whole. As long as the plant's thick taproot remains intact, the perennial herb will grow back for future harvests. Its globular seedhead readily distinguishes the wildflower, but the golden yellow blooms are also worthy of mention. They are an attractive plant. Well nurtured plants are quite pretty, and the flowers bloom twice a growing season, making them an essential part of the well-planned landscape.

The flower's many golden petals create a tight ball of color that attracts bees. In many climates, the plants are the first blooms to emerge after a long winter, and they are a vital food source for pollinators. Flower heads are roughly an inch in diameter. The flowers bloom in the early spring and mid to late fall. They close their heads during the middle of the day in the summer but can still be harvested at that time. Younger plants are less bitter than older plants. If you are concerned about spreading seeds, then merely harvest the plant before the formation of a seed head. This usually occurs in the late fall.

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