Park's Black Peony, Poppy Seeds

Poppy

Park's Black Peony, Poppy Seeds

Poppy

The Park's Black Peony Poppy is an unique midnight black to deep dark maroon poppy that produces ruffled peony-like blooms! These incredible flowers will reach to be 4 feet tall and begin to bloom in early summer. The beautiful seedpods can be used dried in different arrangements. Park's Black Peony Poppy thrives in cool and dry climates as they do not do well in humid regions.
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Product Details

Botanical Name

Papaver paeoniflorum

Seed Type

Seed

Seeds Per Gram

6000

Packet

50 seeds

Seeds Per Ounce

165000

Sow Method

Direct Sow

Categories

Flowers

Zones

3,4,5,6,7,8,9

Weight

0.002

Components

Growing Instructions

Learning Download: How to Grow Poppies

Poppies are an annual planted each spring that will bring a burst of color to the garden. Once planted, Poppies are easy to care for.

Planting: Direct sow the Poppy seeds outside in a poor to average soil. If you live in Zones 3-7, direct sow seeds outdoors in the early spring when a frost may still occur. If you live in Zones 8-10, direct sow in the fall.

Watering: Once Poppies are established, they do not require frequent watering. Overwatering will result in leggy and tall Poppies.

Fertilizer: To encourage the best Poppies to grow, fertilize the Poppies once a year and then top-dress the plants with an organic material, such as manure.

Days to Maturity: Poppies will begin to bloom late spring to early summer.

Harvesting: Poppies are typically not harvested as cut flowers because their blooms will not keep for long.

Tips: Poppies self-sow, and if you don’t want them to spread and sprout in surprising places, pull the plants from the ground once they have finished blooming.

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The mechanical transfer of genetic material outside of natural reproductive methods and between genera, families or kingdoms, poses great biological risks as well as economic, political, and cultural threats. We feel that genetically engineered varieties have been insufficiently tested prior to public release. More research and testing is necessary to further assess the potential risks of genetically engineered seeds. Further, we wish to support agricultural progress that leads to healthier soils, to genetically diverse agricultural ecosystems, and ultimately to healthy people and communities.

To learn more about the "Safe Seed Pledge" please visit www.councilforresponsiblegenetics.org.