‘Blue Moon’ Woodland Phlox


‘Blue Moon’ Woodland Phlox

Phlox divaritica 12-18" tall.

Compact selection of our native woodland phlox featuring fragrant 5-petaled lavender-blue flowers held above semi-evergreen lance-shaped foliage. Blooms in April and May and spreads by shallow underground rhizomes and layered shoots to create a light ambling groundcover, politely popping up in small colorful patches. Thrives near stream banks and moist woodland meadows but will tolerate drier soils. Plant with Jack-in-the-Pulpit, lungwort and wild columbine for a spring show. Attracts long-tongued pollinators like bumblebees, swallowtails and sphinx moths. Not to be confused with the low-growing moss phlox, P. subulata, that creeps around old New England cemeteries.

Plant 12" apart in moist rich woodland soil with good airflow. Full shade to part sun. Z3. (2½" plug stock)

729 ‘Blue Moon’ Woodland Phlox
Item Discounted
L729A: 1 for $7.50
Ordering closed for the season
L729B: 3 for $19.25
Ordering closed for the season
L729C: 6 for $34.50
Ordering closed for the season
** Small & Light shipping applies if you order only items with stock numbers beginning with "L".
Click here for a complete list of qualifying items.

Additional Information

Garden Phlox

Phlox produces large spreading clusters of fragrant showy long-blooming flowers in mid to late summer. Wonderful color and fragrance for accents, border or naturalized area. Attracts butterflies and hummingbirds. Essential component of late-summer wedding bouquets.

Herbaceous Perennial Plants

When you receive your order, open the bags and check the stock immediately. Roots and crowns should be firm and pliable. Surface mold is harmless and will not affect the plant’s future performance. Store plants in their packaging in a cool (35–40°) location until you are ready to plant. If it’s going to be awhile, you can pot up your perennials.

Do not plant bare-root perennial plant crowns directly outdoors before danger of frost has passed. Wet and/or cold conditions for an extended period may cause rotting.

For more info:
About planting bare-root perennials.