QUEEN ANNE'S LACE Hardy Perennial White Daucus Carota Wildflower 20 Seeds

WHITE QUEEN ANNE'S LACE Daucus carota

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Daucus carota, whose common names include wild carrot, bird's nest, bishop's lace, and Queen Anne's lace (North America), is a white, flowering plant with flowers that resembles lace; the red flower in the center is thought to represent a blood droplet where Queen Anne pricked herself with a needle when she was making the lace.

Extra caution should be used as it bears a close resemblance to poison hemlock. In addition, the leaves of the wild carrot may cause phytophotodermatitis, so caution should also be used when handling the plant. In Daucus carota, the amount of toxin overall is small, though it has been known to cause a slight intoxication to grazing large mammals, like cattle and horses, when ingested. Skin contact with Daucus carota foliage, especially wet foliage, or contact with the cell sap can cause skin irritation and vesication. The compound carotoxin is naturally found in Daucus carota. Lab tests show the compound to be toxic to mice and the water flea Daphnia magna.

Note to Washington customers: These seeds are not permitted to be shipped to your area. Please do not order them if you are from this area. We cannot obtain a physanitary certificate for these seeds, and shipping these seeds without one could result in fines (for you the importer/buyer). Please do not order these seeds if you are in Washington. Any Washington orders for these seeds will result in the seeds being refunded, however, the cost of the shipping cannot be refunded as it includes our costs to obtain a phytosanitary certificate which will be denied by CFIA. All USA orders are sent for inspection/certification automatically. ALL OTHER REGIONS can safely order these seeds, just not Washington. Thank you for your understanding.

Seeds per pack: 20

Germination: Ideally, these seeds are planted outdoors, in the location that they are to be grown. Lightly rake the soil until it is broken-up and 'fluffy', and then scatter the seeds on the soil. Water the seeds in. Be sure that the soil is consistently moist while they germinate and while they are tiny. After they mature they are tolerant of dry soil. These seeds can be started in spring, summer, or early fall if you live in a warm climate. In cooler climates, plant these seeds outdoors in spring, or start early indoors.


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