'Gordon Biggs' Hemerocallis hybrid (Daylily) | Vite Greenhouses
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October 19, 2019

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Daylily ‘Gordon Biggs’
Hemerocallis hybrid
Unavailable in 2019   

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What's My Zone?
Zone: 3 to 9
Perennial
Vitals
EXPOSURE
Full Sun to Part Shade
BLOOM SEASON
Blooms early summer
SIZE
24"
18"-24"
Cultivar Notes - 'Gordon Biggs'
Showy, 4" raspberry-red self with a bright red band and green throat. Sculpted tepals have widely ruffled edges and narrow, yellow watermark extending sligytly up the midribs. Semi-evergreen foliage remains attractive and healthy throughout the season.
Genus Notes - Hemerocallis
Using two Greek words, lemera ("day") and kellos ("beautiful"), Hemerocallis were aptly named in reference to the one-day duration of each flower's opening. While these Daylilies are botanically disparate from true Lilies--due to bloom behavior and the evidence of roots rather than bulbs--both types of plants belong to the broad and very diverse Lily family (Lilaceae). Hemerocallis, traditionally "collector" plants, were infused with vast color and form improvements by American hybridists following World War II. Because of this, today we enjoy Hemerocallis' amazing hues and tones, and forms are now available in the original funnel shape, as well as undulating, incurred, or even crisped. Overall, Hemerocallis are generally regarded to be easygoing and accommodating, rugged and long-lived. They are garden standards tolerant of full sun or shade, can thrive in nearly any soil, and are resistant to the attacks of disease and insect pests.

Daylilies belong in every garden. Their trumpet-shaped flowers, which are borne on leafless stalks above grasslike foliage in midsummer, last just a day, but it always seems there are more on the way.

Daylilies can survive many harsh conditions that other plants cannot including: polluted city environments, slopes, poor and dry soils, near pavement that is salted in winter, and under Black Walnut trees (not affected by juglone).


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