Dutch iris ‘Golden Harvest’cheerful blossoms of rich, pure yellow.Now Shipping

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Dutch iris white excelsior,Showy floral display year after year, Now shipping
Dutch Iris White Excelsior
White petals with golden markings adorn the blooms of this enchanting yet hardy Iris. Remarkably easy to grow, they can be left in place for a showy floral display year after year. Late spring flowering helps to bridge the gap between spring and summer flowering plants.
Enhance the Colors with This White Beauty
A beautiful white Dutch iris to plant alone in a white garden, or mixed with other Dutch iris. White blossoms have accents of yellow at the throat. Good for attracting butterflies and to use as a cut flower.

USDA Zones: 4-9
Bloom Time: May-June
Height: 24"
Planting depth/Spacing: 5"/ 2"
Deer Resistant: yes
Outdoor Beds
Find a location where the soil drains well. If there are still water puddles 5-6 hours after a hard rain scout out another site. Or amend the soil with the addition of organic material to raise the level 2-3" to improve the drainage. Peat moss, compost, ground bark or decomposed manure all work well and are widely available. Dutch irises perform best in soil that provides good drainage.
Site your Dutch irises where they will receive full sun.
Dig holes and plant the irises 4" deep and 3" apart. The bulbs look like small pointed onions. Plant with the pointed end facing upwards.
After planting, water well, gently soaking the soil to settle it around the bulbs. In warmer climates foliage will form in the autumn, winter will bring taller growth and flowers will develop in the spring. In colder regions foliage and flowers will wait until winter's cold has passed and will develop in the spring.

When in bloom, feel free to cut iris flowers for spring bouquets. This will not hurt the plants.
After blooming has finished for the season leave the foliage in place; don't cut it off. The leaves will gather sunlight, create food through photosynthesis and strengthen the bulbs for the future. Water as needed during active growth periods; about 1" of moisture per week is a good estimate.
During the summer the leaves will yellow and die back as the plant slips into dormancy. Foliage many be removed at this point. Your Dutch irises will rest for a few months before beginning the next growing cycle.

Pots, Barrels, Tubs & Urns
Fill your containers with good quality, well-drained soil. Almost any commercially available potting medium will work fine. Make sure there are adequate drainage holes; anemones bulbs must never sit in waterlogged soil or they will rot. Dutch iris plants are tall and slim. Plant them in large containers and add other bulbs, perennials or annuals to fill out the area around their slender ankles.
Site your Dutch irises where they will receive full sun.
Dig holes and plant the irises 4" deep and 2-3" apart. The bulbs look like small pointed onions. Plant with the pointed end facing upwards.
After planting, water well to settle the soil around the bulbs. In warmer climates foliage will form in the autumn, winter will bring taller growth and flowers will develop in the spring. In colder regions foliage and flowers will wait until winter's cold has passed and will develop in the spring.
When in bloom, feel free to cut iris flowers for spring bouquets. This will not hurt the plants.
After blooming has finished for the season leave the foliage in place; don't cut it off. The leaves will gather sunlight, create food through photosynthesis and strengthen the bulbs for the future. Water as needed during active growth periods; about 1" of moisture per week is a good estimate.
During the summer the leaves will yellow and die back as the plant slips into dormancy. Foliage many be removed at this point. Your Dutch irises will rest for a few months before beginning the next growing cycle.

Materials: Dutch iris Mix

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