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Flower bulbs are inexpensive and very easy to grow. There are many varieties to pick and choose from. You may be unsure of how to begin planning. Even though you can't go wrong by putting garden combinations together yourself through trial-and-error, we can help you get started with our Do-It-For-Me collections. Our long-time employees selected these iconic Dutch bulb varieties for your gardening enjoyment. The Do-It-For-Me collections are foolproof, complimentary in color, bloom time and plant height, and are solution oriented. For maximum versatility, all bulbs are individually bagged and labeled.
About this Variety
This deer resistant bulb garden consists of 3 varieties, 25 total bulbs: Fritillaria Lutea, Eranthis Hyemalis and Daffodil Golden Ducat.
- Naturalizes well; blooms will return year after year
- Easy to grow
- Grows well in containers, borders, rock gardens & mass plantings
- Deer & critter resistant
- Excellent cut flowers for bouquets and arrangements
Full Sun to Partial Shade
Grows 4-36" tall
Plant 2-6" apart, 2-6" deep
Grow as Perennial in zones 6-8. Grow as Annual elsewhere.
Plant in the fall, before the first frost hardens the soil. Dig a hole to the required depth. Place bulb in hole, pointed side up. Cover with soil and water thoroughly. Mulch in extreme climates.
For container planting, bury the bulb three times as deep as the bulb is wide. In zones 6 and below, you will need to protect your bulb containers. Place them near the foundation of the house or other structure. In zones 3-5, place the container in an unheated garage or shed.
After blooming, leave the bulbs in place so plants can clump or reseed. Divide only when containers or planting spaces become too crowded. Propagate in the fall by division after they have been chilled for four weeks in a moist medium.
Bulbs do not like 'wet feet'. Be sure to plant in full sun to partial shade in fertile, well-draining soil. Water during the growth period. Fertilization increases growth and offset production. Cut flowers as they bloom but do not remove leaves until they turn brown. When planted properly and cared for, daffodils will return for years with little to no effort.