Lavender and Rudbeckia

Lavender and Rudbeckia

Lavandula angustifolia; Rudbeckia hirta

Why we chose them for Paris

Lavender is cultivated extensively around the world as an ornamental plant for garden and landscape use, for use as a culinary herb, and commercially for the extraction of essential oils. It has also been used over centuries in traditional medicine and cosmetics.

Many species of Rudbeckia, also known as black-eyed Susan, are used in prairie restorations, for ornamental use, and by livestock for forage. An abundance of these plants on a rangeland indicates good health. They are deer and rabbit resistant.

Quick Facts:

Plant types
Herbaceous perennials

Plant height:
Rudbeckia: 2.00 to 3.00 feet
Lavender: 2.00 to 3.00 feet

Growing conditions
Average, dry to medium, well-drained soil


Season to flower
Rudbeckia: June to September
Lavender: June to August

How to plant

The seed card is made from recycled paper and contains flower seeds in its structure. Plant them in a sunny spot outside, water them, and wait until they sprout.

1. Tear up the card into small pieces and bury them right under the surface of the soil.

2. Water generously. Do not allow the soil to dry out before the seedlings appear.

3. Do not forget to water your flowers periodically if it hasn’t rained for a while

We invite you to join us in planting the seed of hope: deepen your relationship with nature, protect and wonder at our vast Earth.

Other seeds on tour

rudbeckia hirta seeds lighter
Ann Arbor

Bee-balm, Black-eyed Susan and Yellow Coneflower
(Monarda fistulosa / Rudbeckia hirta / Ratibida pinnata)


Corn Poppy
(Papaver rhoeas)


Hungarian ash
(Fraxinus angustifolia ssp. pannonica)

Salvia nemorosa_seeds-c-Rudolf-Hromniak

Balkan Clary
(Salvia nemorosa)

North Bethesda

Wildflower mix


Wildflower mix