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
Cerastium tomentosum - snow in summer
Cerastium tomentosum - is a commonly grown rock-garden, often escape from cultivation.
Nicotiana alata - perennial species, native to Brazil, Argentina and Paraguay. The genus name 'Nicotiana' was given in honor of Jean Nicot of Villemain, French consul in Lisbon, which in 1560 sent seeds to France.
Thunberg grandiflora Roxb.
Perennials, voluble. Stem thin, green, 2 m height. Leaves opposite, language ovat-lanceolata, acuminata peak, the cordata, margin entire, lobate or iregulat needle, 15 x 10 cm, short stalks, 3.5 ribs. Blue flowers with yellow, white on the outside, 8 x 8 cm, arranged in bouquets with individual pedicel 4-5 cm long, corolla tube 3 cm long
Bergen crassifolia (L.) Fritsch.
Herbaceous perennial forms a bush evergreen basal leaves, stems florifere up to 50 cm tall, dark purple. Leaves 25 cm wide, or elliptic obovata language, rim around the base cuneata, top obtuse, long petiole, 3-9 cm long. Panic blossom, flowers pink or dark pink open.
Agave americana - herbaceous plant, perennial, rhizome drajonant. Arid soils increases in southern Texas, but naturalized in warm regions of the globe.
Agave blooms just once in its life cycle, from 80-100 years after the plant dies.
Anigozanthos rufus - Leg of kangaroo
Herbaceous rizomatoasa, Geof, 100-150 cm height. Mate leaves, gray-green, glabra, evergreen, 20-40 x 2-6 cm, margins scabrous. Escape very branched, tomentos. Inflorescences numerous, raceme. Red-purple flowers with pear, rare yellow-orange. Perianth law zigomorfic, lobate, tubular tomntoase, red, 25-35 mm long
Ursinum Allium L. - Aliu of June, Ramsons, wild garlic
Herbaceous perennial, bulb. Oblung bulb. Leaves 2-3, lanceolata, margin entire, top acute, 30 x 3.6 cm. Flowers white, 6-20 hermaphrodite, in whole or pointed umbela backs, caduca; 6 tepale lanceolata, about 1 cm, 6 stamens, superior ovary, peduncle 2 cm. Blooms in May-June. Fruit capsule.
Crocosmia x crocosmiiflora
Crocosmia, comes from the Greek 'Krok' = Crocus, and 'osme' = odor, "smell of Crocus'. Crocosmia was described in 1851 by Jules Emile Planchon.
Crocosmia x crocosmiiflora was created in France in 1880.