Salvia Apiana
White Sage

Salvia clevelandii
Cleveland Sage

Salvia elegans
Pineapple Sage

     

Salvia fruticosa
Greek Sage

Salvia grahamii x microphylla
Maraschino Cherry Salvia

Salvia greggii
Big Pink Texas Sage

 

 

 

Salvia greggii
California Sunset Sage

Salvia greggii
Diane Texas Sage

Salvia greggii
Lavender Autumn Sage

     

Salvia greggii
Salmon Texas Sage

Salvia greggii
Teresa's Texas Sage

Salvia greggii
Variegated Autumn Sage

 

 

 

Salvia greggii
Wild Thing Autumn Sage

Salvia leucantha
Mexican Bush Sage

Salvia leucantha
All Purple Mexican Bush Sage

     

Salvia leucophylla
Pt. Sal Sage

Salvia mellifera
Black Sage

Salvia microphylla
Hot Lips Salvia

     

Salvia microphylla
Wild Watermelon Slavia

Salvia sclarea
Clary Sage

Salvia ulignosa
Bog Sage

Interested in Cooking with Sage?
Visit our Culinary Sage Page for a listing of Culinary Sages.
 

According to Judith Sumner, in her book, The Natural History of Medicinal Plants, Sage releases methyl jasmonate when crushed. This can stimulate tomatoes nearby to produce proteianase inhibitors which make grazing insects stop. And, apparently Sage is not the only plant to offer this wisdom. Ms. Sumner tells us of many plants that react to their environments in equally astounding ways.

Our feature article on SALVIAS covers just about everything you would ever want to know about this hugely diverse group of plants. Ornamental Salvias and Culinary Sages are waiting for you to explore. Great photos too! What a gorgeous group of plants!

For a quick review of our Sages and Salvias visit their Catalog Pages.

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