Ladino Clover

  • Perennial, 8-12 inches in height
  • Pollinator usage is high
  • Excellent pasture
  • Combines well with grasses
  • Highly palatable and high in protein
  • Very attractive to deer
  • Plant 8-12 lbs. per acre

Alsike Clover

  • Short-lived, small rooted, perennial
  • Generally blooms from May to August
  • Flower is light pink to white, eventually turns brown once mature
  • Prefers a cooler and wetter climate than red clover, tolerates acidic and alkaline soils
  • Can cause photosensitization in horses
  • Plant 8-12 lbs. per acre

Medium Red Clover

  • Biennial
  • Expect 2 cuttings of hay per year
  • Tolerates acidic soils
  • Medium red clover is a widely grown clover in the northern 2/3 of the United States
  • Plant 8-12 lbs. per acre

Crimson Clover

  • Winter annual
  • Used for cover crop, hay, pasture
  • Rapid regrowth
  • Grows on tough, marginal soils
  • Plant early spring to early fall
  • Inoculation is recommended
  • Widely used in cover crop mixtures
  • Non bloating but introduce slowly when seeded alone
  • Plant 8-12 lbs. per acre

White Dutch Clover

  • Shorter, tap-rooted, perennial
  • This clover will creep from where it is planted
  • Flowering occurs from June to September
  • Flowers are a white or pinkish color that turn brown with maturity
  • White clover is commonly found along waterways throughout the Great Plains
  • Plant 8-12 lbs. per acre

Sweet Clover

  • Yellow blossom
  • Grows to over 5 feet in height, unless moisture is limited
  • For biennials, the first year growth produces a rosette of leaves, in the second year flowering stems will arise
  • Yellow blossom tends to be shorter and an earlier maturity than white blossom
  • Sweet clover can be a great option for mixing with grasses, sweet clover provides nitrogen that can increase vigor and production
  • Plant 8-12 lbs. per acre