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Daylily Seedling Plum Full

Unregistered seedling – Krentz/Matel – 2009

I grew these from seeds I got from a friend.  Seedling number: LKEast#3.  This semi-evergreen tetraploid is about 36 inches tall and sturdy, with a 6 inch bloom.  It is clear purple with a whitish edge, a large plum eye zone and a yellow, turning green, throat.  Sometimes some streaking and veining can be seen.  The petals sometime open wide and sometimes are pinched.  The stamens are really cool the filaments change from gold to plum and then the stigma is gold again.

Parentage:  Tuscan X Jerry Nettles

$12.00

Daylily Odds and Ends

By Hanson 1999

Odds and Ends is a semi-evergreen tetraploid that is 32 inches tall and holds bouquets of 6 inch blooms starting in the early to mid-season.  The flowers are fragrant and are a lovely lavender with a violet eye above a chartreuse throat.  If I had to pick a tetraploid that is the best grower I’d have to say it is Odds and Ends.

Parentage: (Twilight Swan × Sinbad Sailor)

$10.00

Daylily Seedling Enchanted Angel

Unregistered Seedling – By Grant/Matel 2011

This 9 inch unusual form is mauve to purple with a lavender water mark, a large green throat and a fine cream colored picotee. A dormant tetraploid she is 36 inches tall but sturdy enough to stand up.  The petals can be twisted, curled, flaired straight out or extreamly recurved.  Seedling #: LG2011#4.

Parentage – Enchanted April x Truly Angelic

$25.00

Daylily Cameroons Twister

By Benz 2000

Cameroons Twister is a large (40 inches tall), showy dormant tetraploid.  The 7.5 inch fragrant flowers start blooming in the mid to late-season and then rebloom almost until frost, and there are plenty of them….40 buds on 5 branches.  The big fuchsia, crispate, unusual form flowers open wide in the base and show off a large baby pink eye zone over a green throat, while the ends of the petals are often pinched and twisted.  Cameroon is a country in Africa so I am curious how this show stopper got its name.

Parentage: (Cameroons × One Step Beyond)

$16.00

Daylily All American Chief

By Sellers 1994

This is the one, where visitors to the garden stop and say “Wow, what is that?”  The blooms are nine inches with a large bright yellow throat that spreads into a star when fully open.  At 32 inches tall this dormant tetraploid is sturdy and holds abundant blooms without bending.  Early, midseason rebloomer says it all, as he seems to bloom all summer.  It’s no wonder he is a Stout Medal winner and is still winning popularity contests today.

$20.00

Hosta Chesapeake Bay

By Olga Petryszyn – 2004   

This large blue hosta can be 2 feet tall by 3 feet wide when fully mature. The large leaves can be folded or wavy and corrugated. Near white flowers appear on 2.5 inch scapes in July. 

Parentage:  (‘Maui Rains’ x ‘Blue Arrow’) x ‘Blue Betty Lou  

$15.00
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Hosta Abiqua Moonbeam

By Walden West – 1987 This hosta is a beautiful sport of August Moon. It is a medium sized clump that will make a 2.5 to 3 foot clump when mature. It is a mossy blue/green with a limey yellow edge and is heavily corrugated. The round heart shaped leaves are thick to stand up to slugs. Pale lavender to near white flowers appear in July and August on 15 inch scapes.

 

        $15.00

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Grass – Calamagrostis Karl Foerster

Otherwise known as “Feather Reed Grass”, this hardy perennial grass is a vertical powerhouse in the garden at 3 to 4 feet tall.  It draws they eye upward and breaks up a daylily garden (for example) where everything is the same height and shape.  Weather used as a specimen or to naturalize in mass, it does equally well in a boggy area as it does in dry garden soil. It is one of the first to start growing in spring and one of the first to produce seed heads. The seed heads change colors throughout the season and hold through the winter. Karl is one of the best plants for winter interest in the garden. They are sterile so you won’t get seedlings all over the place and they are also great for arrangements. The way it moves in the wind is also spectacular.

$7.00

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Cup Plant – Silphium perfoliatum

cup-plant-stems1Cup Plant is a large native prairie plant that catches water at the base of its wide large leaves.  The height of its strong square stem depends on how much moisture it gets but average is 6 feet. Birds and insects enjoy the water, but those that drown are actually absorbed by the plant making it “carnivorous”.  In summer, yellow daisy like flowers are held high atop the stems and smaller clusters emerge at the leaf margin. This plant is great in the prairie or meadow. It can be used in the garden as a tall accent but be sure to give it the space that it will need and remove seed heads to prevent too many babies.

$5.00

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Baptisia Tinctoria

baptesia-solar-flare1This native prairie plant is smaller than the better known blue indigo.  This is good for a landscape setting as the height is still over 2 feet with a 2 to 3 foot spread.  This plant is a member of the pea family with yellow pea like flowers.  The plant produces beneficial bacteria from its roots called rhizobia.  Baptisia blooms from late July through August and is hardy from zone 3 to 9.  The blue green foliage and black seed pods are also interesting.  This plant has been used as a dye plant and is attractive to butterflies.

$7.00

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