I have the hardest time thinning seedlings. I actually had that same thing happen to me a couple of years ago with my foxglove seedlings. I planted way too many seeds and had the hardest time "killing" the extra that I didn't need. I put too many plants in an area and I couldn't believe how much room these baby's need. They took over my flower garden because they got so big. I had to thin big plants just so I had room for other flowers I wanted to plant. I am in the process again of having to thin my foxglove seedlings and I am going to do it right this time. You need to just nip it in the bud and only save as many seedlings as you have room for. As soon as you have two true leaves I would transplant them into a larger pot until you can set them in your garden. If you plant three in a clump, you are going to have to thin them when they are a larger plant. foxgloves get really big. they are beautiful but too many will take up all the room you can use for other flowers you might be interested in. I took pictures of them. When I find them I will post them. good luck!!
Here is the pic of my foxgloves I planted. They did great but I had to thin bigger plants because they got bigger than I thought they would. Hope this helps make your thinning of your seedling easier. LOL Or it will make you want to keep everyone you have.
Mine will be due to flower this year, and I have a few new ones to start.
I have had the solid fuzz of seedlings before with other flowers. How I thinned them out was when they were and inch high I removed about a 1/3 of them in random clumps and then when they were 3" high I took out another third. From there they got big enough to dig the remaining taller clupms out and seperate them by hand and thin.
bigcityal~ what a great idea. It works much better than my toothpick with a magnifying glass method I have been using. LOL I will have to try that one! I find the smaller the seed, the easier it is to be cursed with the fuzz.
Thanks to all the nice comments! I really love foxgloves too. They are one of my favorite.
I used to put the clump in water and they would float apart, then plannt them all.
The extras I would give to church fund raising yard sale and they would go into other gardens and raise money for the church as well.
When I was trying my hand at breeding African Violets, when they came into bloom I would donate them to church yard sale. If it wasn't right time, I would give the ones I didn't want to keep to the minister to take when visiting sick members or potential new members as gifts. The ones that weren't unique enough were still beautiful.
Also if there is a preschool nearby (one ajoins my land) they might like to have the extras for the children to experiment with growing them. Could create a future gardener.
Also, there are frequently friends who would enjoy having them in their gardens.
If you find it hard to eliminate them, you might want to try some of these ways of dealing with them.