Can you still create a beautiful garden when there is a need for drought and water conservation? The answer is yes, but it requires a change of focus on plant choices. Planting drought-tolerant local plants saves water for many years and restores lost habitat to bees, butterflies and other beneficial insects and small mammals. Losing your lawn does not mean that you have to live in a place where there is a place for rocks and concrete.
More than 1,000 hard-to-find local plants, more than 125 species, are available for sale in Napa Skyline Park for shade or sunshine and get ready to plant them in the garden, large or small, and even in pots or balconies on your boat. Experts will be available to answer your questions and help with plant selection. Indigenous California is rich in diversity, shrubs and vineyards meet the needs of every gardener.
The Napa Chapter is located in the nearby Martha Walker California Indigenous Garden, open to you to see local plants in a landscape. All proceeds from the sale will be used for gardening and napa season maintenance, improvement and education programs.
Skyline Park is located at 2201 Imola Ave, Napa. For more information, visit our website www.napavalleycnps.org Entering the park during sales and shows is free.
Masks are required to enter the sales area.
The Napa Valley Chapter of the California Indigenous Plant Association is a non-profit organization dedicated to sharing information on native plants. At Skyline Park, Martha Walker’s Indigenous Wealth Park as an educational and public amusement park is our chapter. We provide garden and lodging opportunities for chapter members and the public. Our mission is to promote the natural beauty of indigenous plants in California through education, science, advocacy, horticulture and land management, and the important role of indigenous plants in the indigenous ecosystem, as well as the health and recreation community.