Scientific name - Hemerocallis sp.
Popular names - daylily, jin-pi, gum-chum, karizo, wasuregusa, kanso, dok May Cheena.
Distribution and Habitat - originally from China, Japan, Korea and Europe.
Description - herbaceous perennial, rustic. Rhizome with roots beam. Nastriforme leaves, gathered in bouquets. Raceme blossom or panic, small bracts, perianth campanulata, tepale united at the base, ovata, yellow or orange, 6 stamens attached to corolla tube, ovary inferior. Fruit capsule dehiscence.
Growth rate - fast.
Requirements - fertile soil in full sun or slightly shaded.
Management - after blooming, autumn leaves and stems are cut close to ground level. Spring and summer are applied based NPK fertilizer - 10-10-14.
Propagation - through rhizomes, can be planted in September to November or from February to May. Usually, the first year after planting is not blooming. If they are planted in shady position, Hemerocallis sp. Will not bloom. The seeds and seeds after harvesting is left to USCat a few days, after which they keep in the refrigerator at 3-4 ͦ C, away from moisture. After 30-45 days it may resemble.
Diseases and pests --
Natural partners and garden - Phlox paniculata, Sedum sp.,
Cultivars and varieties - 'Atlanta Irish Heart', 'Black Ruffles', 'China Bride', 'Gentle Shepherd', 'Hyperion', 'Diva Lady', 'Mary Todd', 'Red Rain', 'Stella d'Oro' , 'Tender Shepherd',
Properties and Uses - can be used as ornamental species for borders and flower patches.
In China, Hemerocallis fulva is used in medicine.
In Japan, the leaves are eaten as vegetables.
Floriferi buds are used as spice dried mature in China, and shoots proaharass is eat in China and North America salads. Wash fresh buds, stamens and pistil are away, before eating.
Allan M. Armitage - Armitage's Garden Perennials - Timber Press, 2000
Barbara W. Ellis - The Organic Gardener's Handbook of Natural Insect and Disease Control - Roda Press, 1996
George W. Staples, Michael S. Kristiansen - Ethnic Culinary Herbs - University of Hawaii Press, 2000
Tomasz Anisko - When Perennials Bloom - Timber Press, 2008
Herbaceous perennial, fleshy rhizome. Flexible stem, erect to decumbenta, ribbed, light purple, 8-20 cm high. Leaves petiolate, green-glauca, glabra, 5-10 cm long, leaf-ovat basal orbiculare or reniforme; caulinare lanceolata-spatulate leaves, base cuneata, top acute, edge teeth caulinare upper leaves are elliptical, bracteiforme.
Ajuga chamaepitys - herbaceous annual Euro-Mediterranean, grows around the Mediterranean, in warm and dry, up to 1500 m altitude.
Reseda lutea - herbaceous annual, papilla or glabrous. Hailing from Europe, increases alkaline soils, fields, dry ribs, from 0 to 2000 m altitude.
Bletilla are easy to grow, to shady borders, where they make a handsome textural combination with ferns.
Saccharum officinarum - Sugar cane
Herbaceous perennial strain neramificata, 3-4 m high, 3-5 cm diameter. Roots of two ways, first type is formed from Butas after planting, are thin and bends, the second type of primary shoots grow roots flashy and less branched, with all the old roots are brown and dry.
Gymnadenia conopsea - can be planted in parks and public gardens, on lawns or grassy rocks.
Gymnadenia conopsea - Gymnadenia genus name comes from the Greek words 'gymnos' = empty and 'Aden' = gland.
Galanthus nivalis L.
Bulbous perennial species with herbaceous matter, erect, bulb ovoid, dark brown tunic, 1.5 x 2.4 cm. Leaves basal, 20 cm long, linear-lanceolata, rounded at the top. Flowers generally solitary, clocks, accompanied by a shoulder 3-4 cm long, 3 tepale flower is composed of external and internal 3 tepale erection of about 1cm, biloba, white with green spots
Sternbergia lutea - geofita bulbs, grow at the edge of deciduous forests, from 0 to 1200 m altitude.