Hemerocallis 'Green Flutter' – Ballyrobert Gardens

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Hemerocallis 'Green Flutter'

Hemerocallis 'Green Flutter'

£5.99

Size

About this cultivar:

Hemerocallis 'Green Flutter' is a compact semi-evergreen perennial dwarfish diploid daylily and one of the greenest-flowered Hemerocallis. It has narrow, upright leaves and canary yellow flowers with a green throat, the segments having slightly frilled -FLUTTERING - margins!

Introduced in 1964 by Williamson it has lots of awards: Lenington All American Award, Annie T Giles Award for outstanding small bloom cultivar, Honourable Mention Award, and Winner of AHS Stout Silver Medal.

  • Position: Full sun, partial shade
  • Soil: Almost any soil, grows well in Ballyrobert
  • Flowers: June, July, August
  • Other features: Grows well in Ballyrobert
  • Hardiness: H6 - Hardy in all of UK and northern Europe (-20 to -15°C), Fully hardy - grows well in Ballyrobert!
  • Habit: Clump forming
  • Foliage: Semi evergreen
  • Height: 30 - 60 cm (1 - 2 ft)
  • Spread: 30 - 60 cm (1 - 2 ft)
    • Time to full growth: 2 to 5 years
    • Plant type: Herbaceous Perennial
    • Colour: Green, yellow
    • Goes well with: Grasses

      About this genus:

      Hemerocallis (hem-er-o-kal-is) from the Greek hemeros (day) and kallos (beauty) is commonly known as the Daylily. Hemerocallis is now placed in family Xanthorrhoeaceae but formerly was part of Liliaceae (which includes true lilies) so technically it is not really a lily at all! Who cares? We still love them!

      Hemerocallis are perennial plants, whose name alludes to the flowers which typically last no more than 24 hours. The flowers of most species open in early morning and wither during the following night, possibly replaced by another one on the same flower stalk the next day. Believe it or not, some species are night-blooming. This genus is popular worldwide because of the showy flowers and hardiness of many kinds. There are over 60,000 registered cultivars- isn't that amazing!?!?  

      Hemerocallis is native to Eurasia, including China, Korea, and Japan. The flowers of some species are edible and are used in Chinese cuisine, but I must say I have never ate them (even though I lived in China for a year). Although perhaps I will soon because the cultivars we have in our garden at Ballyrobert flower like mad. Basically, they grow almost anywhere that isn't full shade. From our photos you may see we even grow a few under trees.

      Hemerocallis plants pair well with just about everything, but try them with grasses (Miscanthus?) for wonderful colour and texture combinations.