I don't need the seeds but thank you for offering them! I'll just comment with some growing notes.
I first bought a packet of anise hyssop seeds a few years ago. The seeds are tiny and I had trouble keeping them damp enough
on the surface of the soil, and then for weeks of tiny seedlings. But eventually I got one going, and ever since then they have been self-seeding.
• It is grown as an ornamental sometimes, for its tall soft spikes of small purple flowers.
• Herbal tea from the leaves (if you like anise / licorice flavor)
• Chopped fine into leafy salad (if you like the anise flavor)
• Attracts pollinators and maybe other beneficials too.
• I guess the flower spikes are edible but don't seem like a nice texture to eat. We have used them as stirrers or garnish in drinks. Eh, fine, nothing special.
The leaves make a lovely herbal tea (if you like licorice / anise flavor). I also like it as an iced tea. I soak a large handful of leaves chopped up in a jar of boiling hot water
. If left for a few hours, it can became sweet enough to be as if there were sugar added, so I like it as an iced tea.
I've found that in my unheated solar greenhouse
that goes below freezing every night for about 3 months of winter, when the anise hyssop turns a dark purplish color, it makes a blue tea. Which entertains me and I like it.
If it gets too worn out in the winter you can cut it down to the ground and it will sprout back from the roots
vigorously. Outdoors, where I think
we get minimums of -20C to -25C (zone 5?) it dies to the ground and rebounds in the spring.
It is said to be a short-lived perennial. It self-seeds vigorously, and transplants happily. It's easy enough to pull out if you need to, and aside from getting bigger from the base, it doesn't spread like its mint cousins.