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Anemone Single - Mixed - 15 bulbs p-pack

by Hadeco
SKU 0020002
Sold out
Original price R 110.00 - Original price R 110.00
Original price
R 110.00
R 110.00 - R 110.00
Current price R 110.00

Delivery from: March - May

Anemone is perfect for your cut flower garden. It's bright and bold blooms make a stunning display.
How to plant, care for and grow Anemone

Family Ranunculaceae
Name derived from In Greek, anemos means wind
Common name Windflower, anemone
Sun Exposure Semi-shade
Flower Colours Range from white to blue, red and mauve. Most have a contrasting center colour
Frost Tolerance High
Predators None, in unfavorable conditions mildew can occur

Anemone is a tuberous rhizome. The rhizomes that are commonly in South Africa are from Southeast Europe and Mediterranean Asia. They are container friendly provided there is good drainage. At maturity, they will be about 25cm tall.
Seasons and planting

Jan Feb Mar April May June July Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec

The soil for planting Anemone should be rich, light, well-drained sandy loam - found in most gardens. The plant can tolerate some sun but it is recommended to have shade during the hottest part of the day.
The tuberous rhizome should be planted at a depth of 2cm with 2.5cm spacing between them. Plant the tuberous rhizome with the pointed end downwards. If you cannot tell where the pointed end is, plant it on its side. The lowest temperature that the plant can tolerate is -6°C.
Anemones require regular watering and the soil must not become dried out. It is recommended to water it well once every four days. Ensure you do not overwater because this could lead to the tuberous rhizome rotting.
Lift when foliage starts to yellow in early summer. You can feed them Hadeco Bulb food which is only necessary if bulbs are to be used for the following season.
To propagate Anemone, the seed is recommended to be sown fresh (summer). Put the seeds in a fine sandy loam, keep them moist and protect them from the hot summer sun. Flowering will begin the next spring.
Fun fact: Anemone was taken from the Middle East and introduced to Europe in 1596.