self-seed


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self-seed

(sĕlf′sēd′)
intr.v. self-seed·ed, self-seed·ing, self-seeds
To self-sow.
References in periodicals archive ?
Like other biennials, such as foxgloves, once you get them established in the garden, they will self-seed happily and pop up in unexpected places.
Also known as Queen Anne's Lace, the familiar umbels of white flowers and ferny foliage will self-seed freely if they get into your garden - as they have in mine this year.
Once you have it, it will self-seed happily, making it a great choice if you like an informal look.
It's a good choice for poor soil so long as it's well drained and in the sunshine, and once you have it, it will self-seed happily, making it a great choice if you like an informal look in your garden.
Sow seed in situ in a sunny spot and they will readily self-seed.
Affectionately known as tommies, these are easy to grow bulbs which self-seed and freely naturalise.
But it doesn't self-seed, so you will need to propagate by root cuttings.
orientalis to allow them to self-seed. On others, such as H.
In fact, all of those, except tomato and radish will self-seed like weeds if allowed to bolt ...
AI WOULD plant some clumps of digitalis (foxglove) as they will self-seed and form a natural group of brightly coloured, tall plants.
Cleomes also self-seed rapidly, creating dozens of new plants each year.
Leave it to its own devices and it will self-seed and pop up all over the spot.