Native plants for the edible backyard garden

Bring nature home with our unique selection of beautiful, low-maintenance, edible plants. Browse our collection using the slider categories below or try our new best-in-class plant finder for recommendations.

Announcements

News & Updates

Displaying of

Learn new ways to grow your favorite foods
Browse our full collection of instructional blog posts here.

Learn new ways to grow your favorite foods

Browse our full collection of instructional blog posts here.
Mindful Gardening

Mindful Gardening

Spring is here, and many of us are venturing out to uncover our gardens. As we do, we not only encounter the natural world, we encounter our own mind…
Continue Reading ›
Nature's Design

Nature's Design

The human mind is amazing in it capacity to imagine and invent.  In the realm of gardening, many landscape designers imagine & implement desi…
Continue Reading ›
Mindful Gardening

Mindful Gardening

Spring is here, and many of us are venturing out to uncover our gardens. As we do, we not only encounter the natural world, we encounter our own mind…
Continue Reading ›

Sustainable Home Landscaping with Native Plants

Sustainable Home Landscaping with Native Plants
Restore the integrity & beauty of native ecosystems - one garden at a time.
EDIBLE LANDSCAPE DESIGN EXAMPLE
1
Companion Plants such as “Springbank Clover” and “Broadleaf Lupine” are planted alongside vegetables as a nitrogen-fixing groundcover to improve soil condition.
2
The wetland plants “Cattail” and “Indian Potato” are used in a backyard rain-garden pond to create an important habitat for native wildlife, to filter out pollutants, and to create aesthetic beauty.
3
The drought tolerant plants “Golden Currant” and “Pacific Madrona” are placed in an irrigation free zone to reduce water needs in the home garden.
4
The native wildflowers “Great Camas” and “Henderson Checkermallow” increase native bee, butterfly, and humming bird populations to ensure ample pollination.
5
Berries like “Blackcap Raspberry” and “Thimbleberry” are planted along a west facing fence to create a warmer microclimate for greater fruit yields.
6
The shade-tolerant plants “Fiddlehead Fern” and “Redwood Sorrel” are used to bring life to dark areas of the garden.
  • 1Companion Plants such as “Springbank Clover” and “Broadleaf Lupine” are planted alongside vegetables as a nitrogen-fixing groundcover to improve soil condition.
  • 2The wetland plants “Cattail” and “Indian Potato” are used in a backyard rain-garden pond to create an important habitat for native wildlife, to filter out pollutants, and to create aesthetic beauty.
  • 3The drought tolerant plants “Golden Currant” and “Pacific Madrona” are placed in an irrigation free zone to reduce water needs in the home garden.
  • 4The native wildflowers “Great Camas” and “Henderson Checkermallow” increase native bee, butterfly, and humming bird populations to ensure ample pollination.
  • 5Berries like “Blackcap Raspberry” and “Thimbleberry” are planted along a west facing fence to create a warmer microclimate for greater fruit yields.
  • 6The shade-tolerant plants “Fiddlehead Fern” and “Redwood Sorrel” are used to bring life to dark areas of the garden.
Let us help you design a life-sustaining habitat garden for you AND the birds & bees. Click here for more information about our landscape design services or contact us for a consultation.
Let us help you design a life-sustaining habitat garden for you AND the birds & bees. Click here for more information about our landscape design services or contact us for a consultation.