Prairie grass is a cool-season perennial grass that is native to the Midwest of the United States. According to Penn State University's website, it is a variety of bromegrass. But it does not spread by rhizome like other kinds of bromegrass--instead it propagates by seed. Growing prairie grass is a nice alternative to a regular lawn as you do not have to mow prairie grass and it encourages local wildlife to take refuge in your yard.
Choose a place to plant the prairie grass. It needs full sun and well-drained soil.
Clear the site for planting the prairie grass. Remove any weeds or rocks from the area with the rake and turn over the land with the till.
Add 4 to 5 inches of compost to the soil and work it into a depth of 6 to 8 inches to improve your soil's condition for the prairie grass. Moisten the soil before you plant the prairie grass.
Mix 30 to 35 pounds of prairie grass seed per acre with 2 to 4 pounds of soil. Broadcast the prairie grass seed onto the prepared site with your hands or a seeder.
Cover the seeds with ¼ inch of soil and water the land until it is moist but not soaking.