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We dig plants when your order is received, and ship immediately via US Priority Mail. You will receive a tracking number via email when plants are shipped. All plants are packed to be safe in their packages for up to 3 days after receipt.
How We Protect Your Plants For Transit
We sell only bare root plants. We dip the roots in tera-sorb silicone gel to retain ample moisture for transit and surround with plastic. This provides superior protection for plants in transit for up to 12 days.
Upon Receipt Of Your Plants
Open your plants and inspect the same day received. We guarantee your plants to be in excellent condition and arrive alive. If you have any problems with your order, please contact us via email (do not call us, email us with pictures) and state the problem and photos of the problem along with your order # to firstname.lastname@example.org within 24 hours of order receival. No exceptions to this warranty so please, if you have any problems, we must receive an email within 24 hours of delivery.
The Three-Seeded Sedge, Carex Trisperma Primarily Originates From Minnesota, And It Is Known For Its Clump-Forming Growth Habit
The three-seeded sedge, formally known as the Carex trisperma, is a circumpolar species from the shady, mossy bogs and conifer swamps of Minnesota. Since Carex large genus with over six hundred species in North America and over a hundred and fifty species in Minnesota alone, they have their cultivars, each with its typical traits. Regarding the three-seeded sedge, it belongs to the Glareosae section as it forms clumps with V-shaped cross sections in its hairless leaves, each of which is less than two millimeters wide.
The three-seeded sedge contains about one to three stalkless spikes separated from each other by about a few inches, and at the lowest spike's base is a narrow bract that over-tops the terminal point. Each end contains a few staminate flowers at the bottom and one to five pistillate flowers at the tip. The stem angles at the lowest spike, nodding from that point, and its leaves arrange themselves alternately, mainly near the base. Each leaf is a fourth of two millimeters wide and up to eight inches long. While they are shorter than the flowering stems, these leaves are mostly floppy, and the leaf sheaths tightly wrap around the stem are translucently whitish. The ligule varies in lengths between just as long or longer than wide, and the fruits develop in late spring through early summer. The pistillate spikes form clusters of seeds wrapped in a perigynium and subtended by a scale. The empty staminate persist long after the fruit has dropped off, and each pistillate spike contains one to five fruits that mostly ascend without tightly crowding on the stalk. These pistillate scales are generally egg-shaped and translucent white with a green midrib, and they are a little shorter than the perigynia. Its perigynia are somewhere between two-point-five to almost four millimeters long, one-point-five to two millimeters wide, and green to brownish at maturity with many light veins wrapping around the achene.
The Three-Seeded Sedge, Carex Trisperma Thrives In A Wide Range Of Habitats And Climates, Including Those With Acidic Soils
The three-seeded sedge belongs to a wide range of habitats with acid soils, including forested wetlands, turfy mountain summits, and rocky upland slopes generally in Sphagnum. In general, the three-seeded sedge relies on mesic earth as its sets the odds in your favor when planting showy flora in any region. Plant care is mainly minimal, and it rarely needs fertilizer as you can quickly move them around, and the three-seeded sedge can even serve as a turf. It tolerates occasional mowing in lawn situations and has the advantage of requiring little maintenance.