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Tag: Yellow Page 1 of 6

Sedum Rupestre – Angelina

Sedum Angelina is a drought tolerant, succulent ground cover which is actually from the genus Petrosedum. The chartreuse leaves stay under 6 inches and are evergreen, providing winter interest in areas without snow cover. These do not flower like other sedum and are very tough and hardy here in zone 4. They are not bothered by pests or disease and if you get too much they are easy to remove. Nice in pots too as they will cascade.

These will arrive bare root. You will get a nice bunch of them. As with most sedums they are very easy to propagate. At least some of the ones that you receive will have roots, plant those but also plant any small or long pieces and they will grow. You need to water then until they are established but after that no supplemental care is needed unless you live in the desert.

$4.00

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Bleeding Heart – Dicentra spectabilis- Gold Heart

Bleeding heart has attractive mounded foliage with arching stems of delicate, heart-shaped flowers in spring. It thrives in moist woodland gardens along with ferns and other shade-lovers.  They are deer resistant and this is the old fashioned gold variety favored for cottage gardens that has pink hearts and white teardrops falling from them.  The plant is ephemeral which means that the foliage will die back after they flower and reappear the next spring. The gold variety does maintain its foliage longer than the standard green variety. You may notice seedlings; transplant them to a desired spot. $9.00

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Daylily Autumn Minaret

By Stout – 1951

This stately, historic daylily is 66 inches tall and has a 3 inch trumpet shaped flower that is golden yellow with a rusty orange eye zone. It is a mid-season/late bloomer; one of the latest in my garden, and it also blooms into the night. A dormant, diploid, it is also supposed to be fragrant and it has nice st

 

rong stems to support bunches of little flowers dancing well above the near by plants.

Parentage:  H. altissima x H. fulva

    $19.00

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Iris SDB – Vavoom

By Ensminger – 1994

Vavoom is a bitone standard dwarf bearded iris that really stands out from the crowd. It blooms late for a dwarf. It has light yellow standards with a green tinge, bright canary yellow falls and a butter yellow beard.  The standards are ruffled while the falls are smooth. It grows to about 14 inches for me and us a vigorous grower.

Parentage:  (People Pleaser x (seedling)) x seedling

  $7.00

Daylily Tall Blonde and Handsome

By Herr-D. – 2008

The name suits her; at 42 inches (107 cm) tall, she is also handsome with a bloom that is 5.25 inches (13 cm) and is a gorgeous blonde color with a yellow ruffled edge above a yellow to green throat. A dormant, tetraploid that blooms early and reblooms (more often with a longer season), but 23 buds on 5 branches she does have a long season. Also a strong plant that won’t tip over.

Parentage:  Forsyth Cherokee × Darla Anita

$25.00

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Daylily Sheepscot Valley Sunup

By Barth-N. – 1996

This sturdy, tall (32 inch) dormant, tetraploid is a good bloomer in the mid/late season. The 7 inch flowers are registered as orange but they are more of a golden orange with a star shaped rusty red/orange halo.

Parentage:  Ben Kirk × Sparkling Orange

  $12.00

Daylily Prairie Moonlight

By Marsh; 1965

Huge 8″ bloom, 34″ tall, Mid Season.  If you are looking for something big, here it is! Pale yellow blooms are 8″ across and abundant. Makes a mass of color and is one of the favorites our garden visitors.  This color is great for the moon garden as it seems to glow in the dark, and it is fragrant.  Semi-Evergreen, diploid.

  $11.00

Daylily Penny’s Worth

By Hager – 1987

This tiny cutie is perfect at the front of the border, rock garden or pot, at only 10 inches tall. The little 1.5 inch (4 cm) light yellow flowers have a golden throat and start extra early. A dormant, diploid and a rebloomer; and really an exceptional rebloomer too. Blooms into October in the north and will take light frosts. The foliage is very fine, small and grass like.

Parentage: Pizza × (Daily Bread × Bitsy)

  $7.00

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Daylily Lucky’s Gold

Unregistered Variety

This variety originally came from Jung’s Garden Center. It is(of course) gold; even the throat and stamens are gold. It is a medium sized plant (about 24 inches) with about a 6” bloom. I think it is a dormant, tetraploid and it is a good bloomer and a fast grower.

$8.00

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Daylily Crazy Pierre

By Whitacre – 1990

Crazy Pierre is a gold spider with a maroon eyezone above a chartreuse throat.  It is 24 inches(61 cm) tall and has a 7 inch(18 cm) bloom. A mid season bloomer and a dormant diploid, it has a spider ratio of 5:1.

Parentage:  Arachne × Silent Night

$8.00

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