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Related to Agastache: Agastache mexicana, Agastache rugosa
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  • noun

Synonyms for Agastache

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References in periodicals archive ?
To order by debit/credit card call 0843 922 5000 quoting SMTG053 or send a cheque made payable, using blue or black ink, to 'Garden Offers' to Agastache Kudos Mixed Offer (SMTG053) PO Box 64, South West District Office, Manchester, M16 9HY or visit
Comments: Agascalm is an active from the Mexican plant, Agastache Mexicana, which helps to reduce stress-induced inflammation and redness of the skin.
perspectalis was the most frequently recovered in significant numbers from flower-baited traps (Agastache hybrid [capture ratio = n[captured in flower-traps]: n[captured in no-flower controls] = 6.8], A.
Perennial flowers: achillea (yarrow), agastache (hyssop), black-eyed Susan, caryopteris (blue mist shrub), coreopsis, echinacea (coneflower), foxglove, hollyhock (single-flowered), lamb's ear, monarda (bee balm), ornamental alliums, penstemon, Russian sage, scabiosa
Antifungal activity of the essential oils from Agastache rugosa and Pogostemon cablin against dermatophytes and opportunistic fungi.
The essential oil of Agastache rugosa and its main constituent estragole showed synergism with ketoconazole against Blastoschizomyces capitatus.
Spires of sweet-scented Black Snakeroot (Actea or Cimicifuga) pair well with chartreuse foliage of the biennial Feverfew (Tanacetum parthenium), and Anise Hyssop (Agastache foeniculm) is a magnet for Monarch butterflies.
Species that are uncommon in central Nebraska include Agastache nepetoides, Arabis hirsuta var.
rhomoboidea -- -- -- (three-seed mercury) * Achillea millefolium (yarrow) * 2.5 -- 2.5 Agastache nepetoides (yellow giant -- -- -- hyssop) * Agrostis gigantea (redtop) 15.0 -- 2.5 Agrostis stolonifera var.
Gardening for Pollinators Genus or species Butterflies Hummingbirds Bees For Sunny Areas Anise hyssop (giant + + + hyssop, Agastache spp.) Asters (Aster spp.) + + Blazing-star, gayfeather + + + (Liatris spp.) Butterfly bush (summer + + lilac, Buddleia spp.) Goldenrods + + (Solidago spp.) Lavenders + + (Lavandula spp.) Mexican sunflower + + + Tithonia rotundifolia Milkweeds (Asclepias + spp, including butterfly weed, A.
Flowers which are generally thought to be edible include rose, nasturtium, giant hyssop (Agastache faeniculum), common hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis), honeysuckle (Lonicera caprifolium), bergamot, fennel, basil, chive, summer savory, marjoram, hop, various mint species, pot marigold, pinks (Dianthus), hollyhock, stocks (Matthiola), angelica, squash, dandelion, sunflower petals.
[21, 94, 142] Gesneriaceae Gloxinia perennis (L.) Fritsch [77] Lamiaceae Agastache foeniculum [261] A.
Sage, tall with pink slipper-like blooms; phlomis with its whorls of yellow blooms and gray leaves; astors; butterfly weed; a climbing "Red Cascade" rose bush; tall pink-topped agastache; baptisia with its blue-gray foliage; balloon flower, which gets its name because it looks like a balloon just before blooming.
We encountered nine species considered as threatened or endangered in Wisconsin (Wisconsin DNR 1993): Agastache nepetoides, Asclepias purpurescens, Besseya bullii, Camassia scilloides, Cypripedium candidum, Gentiana alba, Hypericum sphaerocarpum, Parthenium integrifolium, and Polytaenia nuttallii.