Create a color perfect garden. One cannot help but feel energized and happy when entering a colorful spring garden, ready to explore the smells, sounds and colors. One of the first steps in garden planning is to determine what color or colors to use to best fit your personality and set the mood for your outdoor spaces. Colors opposite of each other on color wheel compliment, while colors next to each other are more contrasting. One way to create a unified garden is to use colors sparingly, creating so called color echoes throughout the garden. When choosing color, consider the overall effect you seek. Some colors pair well together while others may vibrate or add tension. Some colors make spaces look smaller and some larger. In the end, it's all about the colors you love and the space you want to create.
About this Variety
Pink is an easy color to use and a favorite color in the spring garden - the variations of the color are complex. It is a sweet, tranquil color complementing all foliage colors. Color Your Garden Pink Collection consists of: 7 Lily Stargazer, 3 Peony Sarah Bernhardt and 5 Hollyhocks Pink.
- Bright and beautiful summer color
- Easy to grow
- Excellent for bouquets and cut flower arrangements
- Grows well in containers, garden beds and borders
- Beneficial to pollinators; attracts bees, butterflies & hummingbirds
Full Sun - Hollyhocks
Full Sun to Partial Shade - Lilies & Peonies
Spring to Summer
Lily Stargazer grows 36-48" tall
Peony Sarah Bernhardt grows 32-36" tall
Hollyhocks Pink grows 48-72" tall
Plant Lilies 4-6" deep, 4-6" apart
Plant Peonies 1-2" deep, 24-48" apart
Plant Hollyhocks 2-3" deep, 12-18" apart
Grow Lilies as Perennials in zones 4-9. Grow as Annuals elsewhere.
Grow Peonies as Perennials in zones 2-8. Grow as Annuals elsewhere.
Grow Hollyhocks as Perennials in zones 3-9. Grow as Annuals elsewhere.
Plant in the spring after all danger of frost has passed. Hollyhocks prefer full sun but will tolerate some light shade. Peonies and Lilies prefer full sun to partially shaded locations. The ideal soil is rich and porous and drains well, yet still holds enough water for the roots. If your soil is heavy clay and drains slowly, or very sandy and does not hold water, add organic soil amendments like peat moss or ground bark. Spread a 3-4 inch layer of soil amendment if needed and incorporate into the soil to a depth of 10 inches. Plant according to depth and spacing noted. Cover with soil. When planting a large number of bulbs or roots in one bed, excavate the entire area to the recommended depth, work fertilizer into the bottom of the trench, set out bulbs or roots and then cover all at once. Water thoroughly at planting. While actively growing, water frequently and thoroughly so that water will reach roots. Mulch to keep the soil cool and to prevent the soil from drying out.
Newly planted bulbs and roots need extra moisture once growth appears during their first year in the garden to ensure they form a solid root system.