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Power Up Your Pollinators!

Power up your garden with plants and practices that attract and nurture local bee, butterflies and other pollinators.

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Planting for pollinators benefits us all!

Power up your garden with plants and practices that attracts and nurture local bee, butterflies and other pollinators.

By doing so, you save the day by enriching their habitat, which allows them to do their part in powering up our planet.

First as caterpillars and eventually transforming into the winged adults we all love, butterflies spend their entire lives mingling with pollinator plants and flowers.

Built and hardwired to be the ultimate natural pollinator heroes, bees use their unique bodies and ideal skills to extract and transport pollen from bloom to bloom.

A fan favorite in any garden, hummingbirds do their part to spread the love as they buzz from one blossom to another.


  • Mahonia
  • Red Cedar
  • Snowberry
  • Winter Hazel
  • Viburnum bodnantense
  • Plus more!


  • Columbine
  • Lupine
  • Salal
  • Wallflower
  • Flowering Currant
  • Plus more!


  • Echinacea
  • Fuchsia
  • Achillea
  • Penstemon
  • Gaillardia
  • Plus more!


  • Fuchsia
  • Aster
  • Agastache
  • Crabapple
  • Rudbeckia
  • Plus more!
  • Hire an ecoPRO or Certified Professional Horticulturists. These certified professionals can help you plan & select plants, design and maintain your pollinator space. as you protect and create habitat for our pollinator heros.
  • Plant a pollinator friendly garden that provides a diverse range of flowering plants that bloom through every season. Opt for planting for diversity in all seasons, considering food sources and shelter for both pollinators and wildlife. Consult your local nursery to help you choose a variety of flower shapes, sizes, and colors to attract different pollinators.
  • Create nesting sites such as areas of bare ground for ground-nesting bees, or set up bee houses and insect hotels for solitary bees.
  • Provide water, such as a shallow water feature, like a birdbath or small pond, with rocks or floating objects for pollinators to safely access water.
  • Pesticides are harmful to bees and other pollinators. Use organic or natural pest control methods instead to protect your plants without posing a threat to pollinators. Avoid spraying even natural products when flowers are in bloom and pollinators are active.
  • Leave a few undisturbed areas in your garden, such as a patch of bare ground or a pile of twigs and branches, to create suitable nesting habitats. Be sure to include a clean water source in dry summer months, even if it's a shallow dish or container.
  • Protect, conserve, build and enhance biodiversity and wildlife habitats. Avoid premature removal of flowers, stems, and seed heads that provide a food source or habitat for wildlife. Avoid disturbing pollinator habitat during critical times in the life cycle.

Visit your local nursery today to learn how to enrich your garden with plants that fuel up your pollinators.

Buzzworthy Partners

Discover some of our partners who are leading the pollinator movement in Washington!

What can you do to power
up your pollinators?

Download and spread the pollinator infographic to spark inspiration and learning, encouraging folks to step up as pollinator conservation heroes. Our goal is to equip everyone with the know-how, tools, and handy tips to turn their gardens and backyards into welcoming homes for pollinators.