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This drought-tolerant native grass produces a multitude of oat-like seed heads in July and August. The flowers are connected to long stalks that rise above loose, mounding foliage. Chasmanthium sessiliflorum is found in woods, meadows and wet areas of Southeast, Texas, Oklahoma and Missouri. It grows well in full sun and in shade; it is drought tolerant and adapts to inhospitable soil. Chasmanthium sessiliflorum is useful for native plantings and meadows, or place it in a decorative container for a unique-looking urn. Cut back Narrowleaf Woodoats in early spring before new growth appears. Chasmanthium comes from the Greek chasme, meaning ‘gaping’ and anthe, meaning flower while sessiliflorum refers to its ‘un-stalked’ leaves.
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