2021 Native Plant Sale: Online Ordering Begins April 1
Online ordering ONLY for 2021 sale. Order online through the month of April.
Plant pickup dates TBD.
Buy plants online
Our flyer and plant sale list will be made available in early 2021! Check back for more details.
Like to spend time in the garden and get your hands dirty? Order native plants from Marian University's annual native plant sale, sponsored by the Nina
Mason Pulliam EcoLab. All plants are of the native Indiana genotype, which helps ensure their success in Indiana gardens and restored habitats.
- When: Online ordering begins April 1 and continues through April 30.
- Where: Our 2021 sale is all ONLINE! There will be no plant sale day. Scheduled pickups for online orders will be on Marian University campus.
Our plants come from Spence Restoration Nursery in Muncie, IN. Spence is a reputable company specializing in native plant propagation. Visit their website
for a wealth of information about restoration and native plant installation. You'll also find lots of information about the native plants they sell and their environmental
specifications. Check out their video section with lots of other "how-to" examples.
A wide variety of flowers and grasses is available.
We are selling almost 30 different species of plants native to Indiana, including flowers, grasses, and sedges, all of which are perennial.Plants come in 2.375" by 3.75" open-bottom pots. While they are not large, many of the species will
bloom this year if planted in the proper location. Once established, they will provide years of blooms and habitat for you and native Indiana wildlife.
Contact Stephanie Schuck, restoration ecologist, at email@example.com with questions or comments. Visit the Nina
Mason Pulliam EcoLab web pages and check us out on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram.
Want to know more about native plants? Here are some resources on where to get them, the many benefits of using them, how to install them, and long-term maintenance tips:
Here are resources on how you can make your yard more wildlife-friendly and why it is important: