Texas (includes Oklahoma)

The Texas and Oklahoma region is known for its diverse range of habitats, from the lush forests of the East to the arid deserts of the West. This diversity extends to the wildflowers that grow throughout the state, which are influenced by the unique soil and weather conditions of each region. In the eastern part of Texas, where the soil is rich and moist, wildflowers such as the Bluebonnet, Indian paintbrush, and Pink evening primrose flourish. Meanwhile, in the drier, western parts of Texas, species such as the Yellow prickly pear cactus and the Globe mallow have adapted to the harsh growing conditions by developing efficient water-storage mechanisms. The climate in Texas is generally warm, with hot summers and mild winters, providing a long growing season for wildflowers.Additionally, the state receives varying amounts of rainfall, with some regions receiving more moisture than others, supporting the growth of a diverse range of species. Overall, Texas provides a wide range of habitats for wildflowers to grow and thrive, making it a hotspot for diversity and beauty. Coastal areas of Texas should consider a Gulf Coast mix. The extreme eastern Oklahoma areas often use the Midwest Native Seed Mix.