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Ranging from Minnesota to Michigan south to the Gulf Coast and west to Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas, Rattlesnake Master is a curious carrot-family species of the tallgrass prairies of the Midwest.
Rattlesnake master grows 4-5 feet tall in dry, sandy soils in full sun; the flowers and plants have a slight resemblance to some thistle species, but they aren't related in any way and definitely aren't prickly. The flowers, according to John Hilty of illinoiswildflowers.info, have a "sickly honey scent". They do attract many different species of pollinators, though, and bloom over a long period from June to September.
Rattlesnake Master is difficult to integrate in a traditional perennial border because of its size and habit, but it is an excellent plant for prairie restoration and pollinator gardens. Rattlesnake master attracts bees, wasps, butterflies, moths and flies, and the long bloom period makes it a good staple species to include in a naturalistic planting.
Rattlesnake Master is very easy to grow; however, like most prairie plants it forms a deep root system that makes it just about impossible to transplant, so site carefully. Space plants 24 inches apart in average soil in full sun, and it should grow happily.
We provide Rattlesnake Master both in our Quart SuperPlugs and our RootMaker 32 trays; the Quart SuperPlugs are excellent for gardens as they fill out quickly, and the RootMaker 32 Trays are an economical choice for conservation plantings and areas where a large amount of plants is required. Find out more at Plant Sizes.