Black-Eyed Susans have a wildflower feel-- but you can depend on modern cultivars to return (in growing numbers!) every year.Why We Love Them
These butterfly-friendly flowers fill up garden beds and look charming mixed in to casual summer bouquets.Requirements
Give this North American native full sun and you can plant it just about anywhere.A New Contender
Favored by Native American tribes as a healing plant, Black-Eyed Susans may strengthen the immune system more than long-time favorite echinacea.Off To The Races
The Preakness is nicknamed "The Run For The Black-Eyed Susans", but the winning horse is actually draped with viking poms meant to resemble the namesake flower, which doesn't bloom until later in the year.