Please check back with us in 2022 for our next Pollinator Garden Plant Sale!
To pay in advance, please scroll to the bottom of the page and look for “Your Shopping Cart”. Otherwise, we do accept cash or check at the time of your scheduled pick-up time.
Please confirm your order via email BEFORE you pay for it here. We need to check our stock levels first.
Interested in planting native plants in your garden at home? Want to help local birds, insects, and the local environment?
The Iron Hill Museum & Science Center offers several types of native plants directly from our gardens. Many of the plants on sale are propagated from hardy, well-established rootstock by Debbie Keese and Robin Broomall. All of the proceeds from the plant sale benefit the garden areas, the museum, and the science center.
Why native plants?
- They are highly adapted to local growing conditions.
- Many of them require less water and no fertilizer.
- The flowers directly benefit our local birds, bees, and butterflies.
- They help preserve the local ecology.
Please contact ahead of time for information or inquiries about buying plants. email@example.com. Payment ahead of time can be found at the bottom of the page. *
NEW PRICES ARE AS FOLLOWS (we are using pot size). Pint pot size $2 each. Quart pot size for $3 each. Gallon pot size $5 each.
PLANTS- What’s left! Sizes are limited.
The pictures below show the range of plants we had during the time of our plant sale. They do not totally reflect what we have left at this time.
We will offer seeds for a limited time. We are still building our seed library as of now. Check back for more choices.
Asclepias | Milkweed | deer and rabbit resistant; full sun | $1 per packet
Bird houses are commonly called nesting houses, because they provide protection from predators and the weather as well as shelter. Currently we have two kinds of bird houses available for purchase.
Wren Houses. $15 each.
Wrens are “cavity-nesting birds”. That means that some species will strictly build their own structures, some wren species will eagerly investigate artificial structures. House wrens and Carolina wrens will use birdhouses. For wrens, more open sites, including houses, will give them more opportunities to find just the right spot to settle down.
No available at this time.
It’s easy to help out this threatened bird—here’s how! To keep populations of bluebirds healthy, naturalists and birders are asking people in all regions to set up bluebird boxes. Over the decades, boxes have helped all three bluebird species that can be found in the United States – Eastern, Western, and Mountain recover from a declining population. To keep House Sparrows out of Eastern Bluebird boxes specifically, keep the birdhouse lower than 5 feet. Just secure the area from too much human interaction.
One of the most important natural insect repellents in our area that is mighty but small, are the mammals known as bats. Every year, hundreds of bats are dying from habitat loss, pesticide use, and White Nose Syndrome. Bats are threatened, and we should be looking at ways to help them. One way is to create and hang bat houses. We currently are selling the nationally recommended size bat house NURSERY.
Bat Nursery $150 each
This bat nursery was built in line to the specific design directions given by Bat Conservation International. Bat houses like this provide improved temperature gradients and may be especially useful in climates where daily temps fluctuate widely. Chambers can be removed easily by unscrewing the brackets for cleaning.
YOUR SHOPPING CART (Pay ahead option)
Please use the drop down menu to add to your cart. EMAIL your order, or if you have any questions, don’t hesitate to contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org