Green Sage is a close relative of wild Sage, but is actually a member of the same genus. It has yellow flowers and is very similar to the Wild Sage species in appearance. It also grows on different types of land, such as rocky slopes, but has more of a coniferous tree look.
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In its native range, Green Sage grows best in mountainous and cold-weather areas. It can tolerate hot and dry climates. It can live well under forest cover, where it can grow to be about 6 feet tall. It’s not suitable for any other habitat and is only used as a shade tree.
Certain things are especially good about this tree. For example, it resists insects, and flowers of every season (including spring). It does not have an annual flowering cycle, which makes it perfect for the cold climate of North America.
Some farmers will give Green Sage away as free tree seedling, but I would suggest that you try to find a home-grown seed. Most importantly, don’t purchase what is referred to as ’emerging hardy trees. These are actually plants that are just beginning to produce new shoots and are therefore not fully mature. In their early stages, these plants are not strong enough to withstand frost, or not strong enough to withstand extreme temperatures.
Any farmer who gives out seed for Green Sage should be very careful with these types of seeds, because they may get some of the unwanted side effects. What you get, should be Green Sage that is mature and fully grown.
Green Sage is very useful to make many drinks, such as tea, milkshakes, and hot cider. Its high content of polyphenols and flavonoids, which fight disease, help to prevent cancer, and keep our bodies healthy.
Keep an eye out for Green Sage plants around your property. Since it grows on rocky hillsides, they should not be trifled with, no matter how much you want them. Look around your property before you plant it.