Photo by Melody

PlantFiles: Lemon Balm
Melissa officinalis

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Family: Lamiaceae (lay-mee-AY-see-ee) (Info)
Genus: Melissa (mel-ISS-a) (Info)
Species: officinalis (oh-fiss-ih-NAH-liss) (Info)

13 vendors have this plant for sale.

141 members have or want this plant for trade.

Category:
Herbs

Height:
12-18 in. (30-45 cm)

Spacing:
12-15 in. (30-38 cm)

Hardiness:
USDA Zone 4a: to -34.4 C (-30 F)
USDA Zone 4b: to -31.6 C (-25 F)
USDA Zone 5a: to -28.8 C (-20 F)
USDA Zone 5b: to -26.1 C (-15 F)
USDA Zone 6a: to -23.3 C (-10 F)
USDA Zone 6b: to -20.5 C (-5 F)
USDA Zone 7a: to -17.7 C (0 F)
USDA Zone 7b: to -14.9 C (5 F)
USDA Zone 8a: to -12.2 C (10 F)
USDA Zone 8b: to -9.4 C (15 F)
USDA Zone 9a: to -6.6 C (20 F)
USDA Zone 9b: to -3.8 C (25 F)

Sun Exposure:
Full Sun

Danger:
N/A

Bloom Color:
Cream/Tan

Bloom Time:
Mid Summer
Late Summer/Early Fall

Foliage:
Grown for foliage
Aromatic

Other details:
May be a noxious weed or invasive
This plant is attractive to bees, butterflies and/or birds
Flowers are fragrant
Drought-tolerant; suitable for xeriscaping
Average Water Needs; Water regularly; do not overwater
Requires consistently moist soil; do not let dry out between waterings
Self-sows freely; deadhead if you do not want volunteer seedlings next season

Soil pH requirements:
6.1 to 6.5 (mildly acidic)
6.6 to 7.5 (neutral)
7.6 to 7.8 (mildly alkaline)

Patent Information:
Non-patented

Propagation Methods:
From herbaceous stem cuttings

Seed Collecting:
Allow seedheads to dry on plants; remove and collect seeds

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There are a total of 29 photos.
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Profile:

21 positives
9 neutrals
5 negatives

Gardeners' Notes:

RatingAuthorContent
Positive TexasDollie On Jul 5, 2013, TexasDollie from Windcrest, TX (Zone 8b) wrote:

Love this plant. It does best here with half a day's shade or more, given our heat. Not invasive here, so I can put it right in the ground. In fact, with our drought and heat, I have to baby it til it gets going well.

Good medicine for upset tummy, safe for kids.

Lovely in a salad,
mixed with lemon balm for herbal "lemonade"
or chopped and sprinkled into fruit salads.

Negative plant_it On May 18, 2012, plant_it from Valparaiso, IN wrote:

Non-native (to me anyway) and invasive. Lemon Balm is native to southern Europe and the Mediterranean region.

Positive DaylilySLP On Apr 26, 2012, DaylilySLP from Dearborn Heights, MI (Zone 6a) wrote:

I checked 'Positive' because I don't have any of this in my yard!
It does smell good!
It would be perfect gift for someone (that knows nothing about plants) you want to 'get back at' for something they did, or you just don't like them!
LOL!

Positive calendar_girl On Jul 30, 2011, calendar_girl from Blacklick Estates, OH wrote:

correction note--this is columbus, ohio not blacklick estates

For the people weeding heavily and throwing the plant away, why waste such a great food. I started using this recipe to get more organic, fresh, live food particular greens into my diet.

You can make with just lemon balm or a wide variety of other greens.

Take lemon balm (may add any green or substitute any green with this recipe, You can use any supermarket green, Asian market green or wild safe, greens) along with other greens you like from store greens like kale, parsley, leafy tops like carrot, radish, turnip, beets, watercress, celery, broccoli, collards, and swiss chard etc or plants found outdoors like strawberry leaves, daisy leaves, plantain (found growing in almost all parks profusely (also a blood cleanser=THE herb for blood poisoning), dandelion leaves, violet leaves, lamb's quarter, cleavers, etc if desired Recently I made one of green plants and herbs in the garden.

I do this with plaintain/clover/dandelion when I spread my blanket on the ground at park and pick it while lying there sometimes adding some to my salad I am eating, or taking home for this recipe (once when at the park eating lunch, I spread plaintain leaves with guacamole I bought and rolled it up like sushi or burritos and ate it (it is a little tough) and lamb's quarter is common plant found when weeding the garden. Save for dinner instead of tossing in the trash. Almost all greens plants are nutritious.

Here is the recipe to the lemon balm, other herbs, etc (greens) I add whole lemon or piece of lemon or if you don't like the peel/zest, or you can peel it or just add fresh lemon juice (I add a whole one to about 2 cups plus of greens or lemon balm) also add raw soy sauce (you can use regular or bragg's amino acid if desired--I am trying to eat high raw), white miso (can leave out if you want), raw apple cider vinegar (or regular), can add some olive oil if you want I don't do that much anymore leaving out the oil, and 1/4 to 1 1/2 or 2 cups of some kind of raw nuts and/or seeds like pumpkin seeds, sunflower seeds, chia seeds (salba -superfood), walnuts, pecans, pine nuts, Macedonian nuts, almonds etc Garlic optional.

Btw, this same recipe minus the greens and nuts makes a great dressing (add oil if desired) for the dressing or omit..both are good. Made thicker, it makes a good raw and healthy dip.

Chop it all up in a food processor. Can make thick or roll into balls, flatten like burgers or peanut butter cookies, or make it thinner as desired. Can add on crackers, spread on raw veggies like cuke rounds etc or eat it from the bowl with a fork

Very healthy, living, fresh and raw as well as high in the most nutritious food on the planet --dark leafy greens which many of them like kale contain all the RDA amount of every nutrients but one if you eat enough and our closest living relative which shares 99% of our exact DNA sequence and eats about 50% greens innately in its diet. We need greens a lot and this way thing that might be in the garden and lawns can be used to supplement our diet for free and be living and fresh and often organic. As well as tasty.

Victoria Boutenko who writes on green smoothies, did a study where people changed nothing about their diet but adding a quart of green smoothies a day. When it concluded 30 days later, all of the 100 or so participants reported a variety of health improvements and weight loss. This recipe and green smoothies are a tasty way to add a lot of greens to one's diet. (for green smoothies or juices mix greens of choice with fruits or your choice)

Other ways to use lemon balm are fresh sun tea with or without raw agave nectar or raw honey is 100% raw food or one can dry in a food dehydrater if it has a temperature control (set at 105 degrees) and still be raw.

Lemon balm can be put into salad or mixed in with fresh fruits or veggies to make green smoothies or juices (drink juices with no pulp within 20 minutes and the vital elements like enzymes etc go to healing and repair and not mainly digestion, with green smoothies on can use the pulp and use a blender or vitamix, use a juicer for the juice.

Also one can make a tincture for stress, gout, and as an anti-oxidant etc

Negative Hemlock93 On Jul 25, 2011, Hemlock93 from Butler, TN wrote:

Lemon balm is not inherently bad (it certainly has many medicinal uses), but I recommend that you ALWAYS KEEP IT CONTAINED IN A POT.

My grandmother planted lemon balm about 4 years ago in her garden, which is fairly large. She planted only a little clump of it, but four years later the lemon balm had engulfed a good portion of the garden. It was only a matter of time before it would have invaded her raised beds, and I'm sure it would have seriously inhibited the growth of other plants she was trying to grow (since it completely dominated the area near where it was planted).

It also escaped the garden and may possibly spread to other areas of our property over time. It spreads by seed as well as by root and has invaded our greenhouse too.

I have spent a good bit of the last week digging up many many lemon balm plants, and, trust me, it is painstaking. Before, we tried to burn it away, but it just came back with a vengeance. Even after hours of digging up their roots, I'm certain they will still try to come back.

In a nutshell, I just recommend keeping your lemon balm contained. Unless you plan to have it around for a long time or it isn't as invasive in your area, I think planting it straight into the ground is a mistake.

Positive karate626 On May 22, 2011, karate626 from Laurel, MD wrote:

I love the smell of lemon! I have this planted in the border of my yard and can always snip pieces to enjoy the smell. It does spread but is pretty controllable.

Neutral suentommy On Sep 7, 2010, suentommy from Souderton, PA (Zone 6b) wrote:

A couple of years ago I would have given this plant a STRONG negative. IT is very, very invasive here and is impossible to eradicate. Lemon balm does smell nice, can be used in teas, and other drinks BUT I wish someone would have told me about its spread when I planted it. The only reason that I am not giving it a negative is that for a good part of the year it makes a fairly nice ground cover on my south facing hill and drought does NOT bother it. The strong sun in fact helps to release some of the fragrance and if I keep my living room window open I get to smell its fragrance along with some butterfly bushes, which is nice. It chokes out other weeds very well. I have found one thing that seems to be even more aggressive in its spread than lemon balm and that is those wild orange daylilies that grow up on the sides of all the roads. A few years back a friend gave me some daylily divisions which she promised were not those and then moved to England. They turned out to be the wild daylilies and they have made inroads on the lemon balm. Neither of these plants, along with the butterfly bush should be planted in an area that you do not want to have that "natural" look. If you love lemon balm and want to contain it maybe planting it in a pot and then planting it in the ground, as you would do for mint, would control it. Otherwise you will find it in all your beds and in your lawn.

Positive CoreyR1969 On Mar 11, 2010, CoreyR1969 from Chesterfield, VA (Zone 7a) wrote:

This delightfully lemon scented plant was the first herb I started out growing. It is very easy to grow and I do not find it that terribly invasive here in central Virginia. I am able to easily stay ahead of it and have found that surrounding it with plain, plastic edging seems to keep it fairly well in check. I still have to pull it from outside it's designated area once in awhile but the benifits are worth the effort.
I use my Lemon Balm in herbal teas as well as adding handfulls to regular sweet tea. Iit gives a container of sweet tea a nice, fresh lemony flavor without me having to buy lemons or lemon juice. I have not yet tried it in a salad but I probably will soon.
I also keep a small potted Lemon Balm plant on my desk at work. It is pretty and it gives the office a nice fresh smell.

Positive bonehead On Nov 28, 2009, bonehead from Cedarhome, WA (Zone 8b) wrote:

Great foliage plant, with wonderful fragrance. I interplant this with poppies to cover their demise. It does self sow but not aggressively, and the new starts are easy to weed out.

Positive chanel6 On Oct 31, 2009, chanel6 from Winchendon, MA wrote:

I purchased a tiny piece of lemon balm, and have been amazed at the size of the plant just a few months later. We did have an unusually wet summer for our region. Also, I had composted the herb garden for the first time in years. There is strong sunlight part of the day, but patchy after that. The plant is quite large and has attracted butterflies and birds. Glad to receive warning on the invasiveness-I'll take precautions!Lol!

Positive creekwalker On Nov 28, 2007, creekwalker from Benton County, MO (Zone 5a) wrote:

I LOVE Lemon Balm! Mine thrived in town where it got watered regularly and had good soil. But here where it is rocky with mostly clay for dirt, it is very slow to grow.

Mine is a transplanted 3rd year plant and has barely grown since I planted it. I truly hope it does better this next spring. I'd hate to lose it. It came from my Mom's stock, which is gone now as she passed away a few years ago.

I love it's lemon scent!

Positive SimbiDlo On Sep 14, 2007, SimbiDlo from Snyder, TX wrote:

One of my favorites! It may not be THAT pretty but it has some wonderful qualities. I drink tea made from it to releave insomnia and mild anxiety, works very well for me! I have heard that in order to control it better, plant it in a pot and sink the pot into the ground. Another good thing ( for me at least ) is that it can survive extreme amounts of cutting. I had to cut EVERY bit of the plant down to the roots because it got a realy bad mealy bug infestation that I couldn't get rid of. But now it is sprouting up again. I would recomened it to every one, just don't plant directly into the ground or you will never get rid of it.

Positive madamecp On Jun 29, 2007, madamecp from Denver, CO (Zone 5b) wrote:

Lemon Balm was already growing in the backyard when I bought this house a little over 2 years ago.

It is very hardy and requires no care (beyond trimming dead bits after it dies down for the Winter). Its invasiveness hasn't been an issue for me, there is a Catnip wall (the 2 plants share a patch and have gotten along fine so far) on one side and a weed/grass pit on the other. Sometimes little plants crop up in the grass, but are easily pulled up with the weeds.

I'm particularly happy to be growing Lemon Balm because I have hyperthyroidism. It makes a nice tea, and the smaller leaves add an interesting flavour to salads.

Neutral efbiosis On May 29, 2007, efbiosis from Saint Louis, MO (Zone 6a) wrote:

This plant is in a the mint family and grows with all the vigor and gusto you'd expect from a mint. The foliage makes an interesting foil against other plants but it needs to be planted either in shade or around hardy shrubs that won't be overwhelmed by its growth habits. Planting it in a container that is not completely buried will also help control it.

Without mercy or compunction I routinely rip out huge chunks for the compost heap with no ill effects to the mother plant.

Neutral sailco On May 13, 2007, sailco from Grand Haven, MI wrote:

I find this plant self seeding, not spreading , so although considered invasive, it is easy to pull or transplant unwanted plants. The fragrance of the leaves makes up for having to handle or pull the errant little guys.

Positive momof2d On Sep 22, 2006, momof2d from Des Moines, IA (Zone 5a) wrote:

I'm enjoying the tea from the plant, winter is approaching so I'll try to dry the leaves - I have'nt tried cooking with the leaves yet but I'm guessing it would be nice in salads and with fish. Mine is in a pot with Lemon grass -- the combination of the two is very pretty - both have become very large in the pot and hubby says it reminds him of the Viet Nam days, I will definetly have both of them back next spring/summer.

Positive Pashta On Jun 16, 2006, Pashta from Moncks Corner, SC (Zone 8b) wrote:

This is my first time growing this herb, and I must say its an easy one to grow. They sat on a windowsill as seed and seedlings, and then I moved them under a grow light for an extra boost. Now they sit on a shelf in my kitchen, and are about 7 inches tall. Nice herb! I water when they dry out, but not overly, and they seem ok with that.

Positive HobbitHerbLover On Jun 15, 2006, HobbitHerbLover from Palmdale, CA wrote:

I am very surprised to see so many neutrals and negatives on this plant! It is one of the fastest growing and satisfying herbs I have thus grown in my garden. This is their first year, so I have not witnessed its durability in winter, but it seems to be a hardy herb. The blooms are like that of sweet basil: small, delicate, and white, in a tube-like form. They form pleasant rings around the stems of the balm plant; right now they are beginning to bloom and it is only early June. Of course, here in southern California, we have a Mediterranean climate with only wet and dry seasons (and this is the dry season.)

I find it hard to discern its smell outside, but when I picked the leaves for tea, I thought it was a true lemon I was smelling - the likeness was startling! I am not at all partial to tea, but I think, if my judgement of tea can be valued at all, the fresh balm made a decent-tasting tea.

I am also surprised to read that other gardeners have witnessed it growing best in full sun - the only one of mine that is relatively big and is blooming is in partial shade. Here, though, in the desert, plants probably do need a little relief from the blazing sun.

I water mine four times a day now with a watering can, but I find them to be relatively drought tolerant. The one in partial shade that is biggest is a little invasive toward the neighboring Italian parsely, but I blame myself for planting them too close. Next year, I will uproot one of the two (the parsely or the balm) but I am happy to know that the lemon balm has grown so well. And I would absolutely recommend it to any gardener who likes to see the fruits of their labours!

Neutral McCool On May 11, 2006, McCool from Millbury, MA (Zone 5a) wrote:

A former roommate planted this about 33 years or so ago. It has slowly been spreading out from the original planting in a rather shady area. While I'm usually a big fan of lemon-scented and lemon-flavored herbs (LOVE lemon basil), like Breezymeadows, I find that this one reminds me of furniture polish. I haven't tried making tea with it because of that, but now that I see that it is reported to have sedative properties, I may have to try it to combat insomnia.

Negative raisedbedbob On Mar 2, 2006, raisedbedbob from Walkerton, VA (Zone 7a) wrote:

Very invasive in my area; however it is said to have medicinal uses. Fresh or dried leaf tea was used as a folk remedy for fevers, painful menstruation, headaches, colds and insomnia. Used as a mild sedative. The leaves were poulticed for treating sores, tumors and insect bites.

Positive Gabrielle On Jan 15, 2006, Gabrielle from (Zone 5a) wrote:

I love the smell of Lemon Balm, and the tea reminds me of lemon drops. To keep it from self-seeding too freely, I cut it back when it blooms and feed it to my rabbits. My information says it is hardy in zones 3-10. Stratification aids germination of seeds; it is slow to germinate.

Positive berrygirl On Jul 12, 2005, berrygirl from Braselton, GA (Zone 7b) wrote:

I am growing this for the first time this year, but in a pot! I grew it just for the fragrant leaves- I just love to rub and sniff them. Plant seems healthy and disease and pest free. Really easy to care for.

Neutral sarahjo80 On Jun 27, 2005, sarahjo80 from Loveland, CO (Zone 5b) wrote:

Negative for me at least! :) I just pulled one out of my mom's new house... It wasn't too bad yet, but my reason for pulling it was that it was WAY overgrown for the spot it was in, and I didn't think it'd look so nice if it were pruned back... the center was kinda lame and the outskirts of the plant were lush. Time will tell how hard it's going to be to completely eradicate it, it may spring back up from the roots I left behind.

Positive hanna1 On May 25, 2005, hanna1 from Castro Valley, CA (Zone 9a) wrote:

I love mine, it has stayed where I planted it, not invasive, 3rd year for me! I put it in my tea, I love the aroma.

Positive Breezymeadow On May 24, 2005, Breezymeadow from Culpeper, VA (Zone 7a) wrote:

An easy to grow perennial herb that is a prodigious self-sower. Although not terribly particular as to growing conditions, ideally prefers sun/light shade & soil rich in organic matter. The flowers are small & nondescript, & the plant can get scraggly if not kept pinched/trimmed to maintain bushiness.

While I've used it as an ingredient in tea breads & herbal teas, & as a garnish for fish dishes & lemonade, I find the lemon scent more in line with lemon furniture polish than true lemon. In fact, I call it the "Lemon Pledge" plant - lol! It does, however, make a nice perennial addition to the herb garden, either as part of a lemon-scented herb collection or as a member of a shady bed.

In order to keep this plant from becoming an invasive pest, all you need do is remove all the flowers before they fade & set seed.

Positive PurplePansies On May 23, 2005, PurplePansies from Deal, NJ (Zone 7a) wrote:

A must in every garden... can be invasive like most mints.... one of the prettiest for foliage of the large leaved mints.... large sometimes lime green crinkly leaves held tightly on stems (doesn't usually get too leggy).... grows well in average and moist soil.... also grows well in part shade..... Beautiful lemony foliage.... good in teas etc. useful as a medicinal herb (sedative) insignificant white flowers.... (but bees/butterflies love them)....

Negative Gwendalou On Mar 13, 2005, Gwendalou from Langley, WA (Zone 7b) wrote:

I have spent two days digging this plant out of our new yard and am still not done. It has obviously been here a while as the main clumps are very hard to dig out. It is cleary invasive here, having choked out other plants. (I find the little plastic nursery sticks among the clumps that indicated what it choked out!)

When I first stared to clean it up, I said to my husband, "This better be a really pretty plant for how much work it is!" I took some down to the nursery and they clued me in on what it was and how invasive it is in our area. So I have been pulling it out, knowing it will take me several years to completely eradicate it.

On a positive note - just think of all the space I am creating for new stuff!

Positive kokopelli On Apr 25, 2004, kokopelli from Montezuma, NM (Zone 5b) wrote:

Lemon Balm makes a great addition to salad. I add fresh leaves of lemon balm, oregano, orange mint and garlic chives to leaf lettuces and dress with olive oil and lemon juice or basalmic vinegar, yummmmm.

Positive Flit On Jan 18, 2004, Flit from Santa Cruz, CA (Zone 9b) wrote:

While I contain other mints in pots, I've found I don't really need to contain this one in my garden, I think because it's so dry where it grows that it doesn't spread very easily. It does spread, but not very quickly and it is easy to weed; it's not aggressive for me. Try this out in a contained environment first until you know its growth habit in your climate!

It is trivial to care for and makes pretty pale green clumps. The flowers are not terribly exciting. The smell is lovely and I like to use the fresh leaves in fruit salads or in tomato and cucumber salads; they combine especially well with tomato.

The fresh leaves are not very strong in teas without using a fair amount, bruised, in which case they are quite good especially if a bit of honey is added. I have not tried drying them.

Neutral suncatcheracres On Aug 7, 2003, suncatcheracres from Old Town, FL wrote:

I have been trying to grow this plant for years, and not succeeding very well. Perhaps it doesn't like our long, hot and wet Southern summers. My cousin in South Georgia gave me a nice clump from her sandy yard, where it seemed quite contained and dignified in a small salad garden, but it didn't seem to like the red clay soil of North Georgia where I was living at the time, and it died out the first winter.

This spring I tried again with a seed packet, and I got exactly six plants. Four of them are slowly growing in clay pots, with good potting soil, and are holding their own against the heavy summer rains--they get beaten down, but straighten up within a few hours.

I thought lemon balm made a nice, big, medium green clump in my cousin's garden, and I want the same effect. Also I like the mild tea at night--herbal lore attributes it as a sedative and antidepressant, and drinking the tea with increasing longivity.

Neutral Ladyfern On Aug 7, 2003, Ladyfern from Jeffersonville, IN (Zone 6a) wrote:

Definitely needs to be grown in a pot to contain spreading. I have mine in a pot buried in the ground. It's not very ornamental, so I'd recommend it only if you want to use it as an herb. Actually, I was disappointed with the flavor its leaves added to my tea.

Negative lupinelover On Jan 24, 2003, lupinelover from Grove City, OH (Zone 6a) wrote:

Even though it makes a great culinary herb, Lemon Balm is such an invasive plant I give it a thumbs down. It self-sows everywhere in my Zone 6 garden, sun, shade, wet, dry, everywhere. It even choked out my bed of horseradish!

Mosquitos spend a lot of daytime hours on the plant which I find curious, since another redeeming feature about this plant is that its crushed leaves work very well as a repellent. But just passing by a clump brings them all from the plant over to people.

Positive Weezingreens On Aug 31, 2002, Weezingreens from Seward, AK (Zone 3b) wrote:

Lemon Balm is a marginal perennial in my Southcentral Alaska garden. It grows well over the summer, but may not return in the spring. I find it interesting that it begins its life as a dark-green leafed seedling with a close growth habit, hugging the ground. As it matures, it begins to spread more and look more mint-like.

Neutral jerdy On May 16, 2002, jerdy from Altstaedten
Germany wrote:

We have quite a few clumps of Melissa growing in our garden. One well established clump, right on the edge of the garden and very exposed, died during this very cold winter. Although the temperatures near the house were minus 20 Celsius for some weeks, I guess that the temperatures on the exposed perimeter were nearer minus 30. This should give a rough guide to the hardiness. By the way, nearer the house the Melissa carried on spreading out as if nothing had happened! Tenacious little devil.

Neutral poppysue On Aug 8, 2001, poppysue from Westbrook, ME (Zone 5a) wrote:

Lemon balm is a wonderful herb grown for its strong lemon flavor and aroma. Plants grow up to two feet tall with white inconspicuous flowers. The leaves can be used in teas, salads, and cooking. Its leaves will loose flavor after drying so its best to use fresh.

Plants grow quickly and it spreads to form large clumps, which some gardeners consider to be aggressive. Deadheading after flowering is recommended because seedlings can be a nuisance to control. It grows best in full sun but will tolerate partial shade.

Regional...

This plant has been said to grow in the following regions:

, (3 reports)
Midland City, Alabama
Smiths, Alabama
Solgohachia, Arkansas
Banning, California
Castro Valley, California
Laguna West-lakeside, California
Lawndale, California
Menifee, California
Merced, California
Napa, California
Santa Ana, California
Santa Cruz, California
Vincent, California
Aurora, Colorado
Campion, Colorado
Denver, Colorado
New Milford, Connecticut
Bartow, Florida
Campbell, Florida
Cape Coral, Florida
Coral Springs, Florida
Jacksonville, Florida
Keystone Heights, Florida
Loxahatchee, Florida
Old Town, Florida
Pembroke Pines, Florida
Rockledge, Florida
St Petersburg, Florida
Welaka, Florida
Braselton, Georgia
Dacula, Georgia
Villa Rica, Georgia
Crouch, Idaho
Chillicothe, Illinois
Divernon, Illinois
Columbus, Indiana
Fort Wayne, Indiana
Oak Park, Indiana
Valparaiso, Indiana
Des Moines, Iowa
Camargo, Kentucky
Ewing, Kentucky
Murray, Kentucky
Cresaptown-bel Air, Maryland
North Laurel, Maryland
Prince Frederick, Maryland
Valley Lee, Maryland
Mashpee, Massachusetts
Millbury, Massachusetts
Milton, Massachusetts
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Dearborn Heights, Michigan
East Tawas, Michigan
Grand Haven, Michigan
Middleville, Michigan
Arden Hills, Minnesota
Florence, Mississippi
Mathiston, Mississippi
Ridgeland, Mississippi
Saucier, Mississippi
Cole Camp, Missouri
Hoberg, Missouri
Marshall, Missouri
Carson City, Nevada
Bayville, New Jersey
North Plainfield, New Jersey
Ramblewood, New Jersey
Montezuma, New Mexico
Binghamton, New York
Himrod, New York
New Hempstead, New York
Ogdensburg, New York
Rochester, New York
Brevard, North Carolina
Cary, North Carolina
Ashville, Ohio
Bucyrus, Ohio
Cincinnati, Ohio
Fort Jennings, Ohio
Glouster, Ohio
Medina, Ohio
Xenia, Ohio
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Owasso, Oklahoma
Eagle Point, Oregon
Eugene, Oregon
Gold Hill, Oregon
Portland, Oregon
Clearfield, Pennsylvania
Milford, Pennsylvania
Scranton, Pennsylvania
Souderton, Pennsylvania
Conway, South Carolina
Irwin, South Carolina
Lesslie, South Carolina
Seven Oaks, South Carolina
Butler, Tennessee
Clarksville, Tennessee
Knoxville, Tennessee
Tusculum, Tennessee
Austin, Texas
Belton, Texas
Cibolo, Texas
Deer Park, Texas
Galveston, Texas
Houston, Texas (2 reports)
Humble, Texas
North Richland Hills, Texas
Round Rock, Texas
San Antonio, Texas (2 reports)
Scenic Oaks, Texas
Snyder, Texas
Spring Branch, Texas
Taylor, Texas
Temple, Texas
Wichita Falls, Texas
Windcrest, Texas
Farr West, Utah (2 reports)
Fairlawn, Virginia
Lake Monticello, Virginia
Midlothian, Virginia
Bellingham, Washington
Colville, Washington
Kalama, Washington
Kennewick, Washington
Lake Goodwin, Washington
Marysville, Washington
Navy Yard City, Washington
Seattle, Washington
Spokane, Washington
Washougal, Washington
Oostburg, Wisconsin
Prairie Du Sac, Wisconsin
Evanston, Wyoming



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