Heal All is also frequently referred to as Selfheal or Lanceleaf Selfheal. It is a flower that grows along roadsides and in open meadows. Heal All is a native flower, but apart from its North American roots it has also been found throughout Europe and Asia. Considered an herb, Heal All is thought to have several medicinal uses. For centuries it has been used to cure or aid the symptoms of almost every possible malady. Common folklore held that it was an herb sent by God to heal any ailment of man or animal. Recent research suggests that it may have some consistent medical uses. When Heal All grows to a certain height it will lean and when it leans far enough, the top of the plant attaches itself to the ground and grows new roots into it.

Heal All will thrive in soil that provides medium moisture levels, as long as it is planted in an area that receives full sun or partial shade. It transplants well, so it can be started indoors. The seeds should be sown in the fall, for Northwest planting, and in other areas with warmer climates they should be planted in the early spring. Native flowers need cold weather to help them out of the ground. They often grow at a slower rate and may take up to 3 years to fully establish themselves.

The broadcast seeding rate is 6 lb./acre.  When using a seed drill, the seeding rate is 2-3 lb./acre.

Purchasing Options PriceQuantity
Small Packet $2.50

Covers approximately 5 square feet.

10 Gram $3.00

Covers approximately 160 square feet.

1/8 Pound $12.00

Covers approximately 905 square feet.

1 Pound $66.00

Covers approximately 7,260 square feet.

Scientific Name

Prunella vulgaris L. ssp. lanceolata

Product Type

Herb, Native Flower






NW Native species, North American Native species



Bloom Season

Spring, Summer

Weeks to Bloom

7 to 8 weeks


4 to 9

Seeds Per Pound


Seeding Rate (lb./acre)



Nectar, Pollen


Bats, Bees, Beneficial Insects, Birds


Heal All is thought to have several medicinal uses

Light Requirement

Full Sun, Part Sun/Shade

Planting Season

Spring, Fall

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