Yellow spikelets differentiate this sedge from other species.
An excellent wetland sedge that exhibits bristly seed heads. Adds structure and interest, great for habitat diversity.
Loose tufts describe this interesting member of the sedge family. When seen it resembles the appearance of a fountain. Works well in sunny to shady locations. Green to blue throughout the season.
One of the more showier sedges, it is more easily distinguished.
Forms dense clumps. Typically found at or near river banks. Adds diversity to sedge meadow environments.
A common plant found in seasonally moist places. Good for cover and habitat. Beige seed heads add seasonal interest.
A true indicator species, Common Rush is frequently found in wetter areas. It is a valuable food source for many wetland critters. Adds nice verticle structure as a design element, too.
This sedge plays an important role in erosion control in wetland areas.
One of our favorite rushes, this little guy is airy and usually a very deep green color. Seeds are ripe in late fall and readily re-sow themselves under the right conditions.
Find River Bulrush in deep and shallow marshes, river banks and lake shores.
This bulrush acts as a buffer against wind and allows other wetland species to germinate in an area where they normally may not.