Peruvian Daffodil named Advance

JMcCombie

Joined June 2012

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Artist's Description

Untouched color/colour photograph by J.McCombie.
Native to South America, Peruvian daffodils are summer bloomers growing from bulbs, each sending up as many as five clusters of intricate, spidery white blooms. Each charming flower has a pale green stripe and a subtle, spicy scent. Peruvian daffodils can be left in the ground all year in U.S. Department of Agriculture zones 8 through 10. The daffodils tolerate light frost, but in cooler climates with frosty winters, dig the bulbs shortly before the first expected freeze in autumn.
The Peruvian daffodil is also called the spider lily. It’s a flower that is the center of attention in almost any garden. The flowers are large and attractive. It has a strong fragrance and has a very exquisite and intricate design. These Peruvian daffodils are somewhat similar to spiders because their blossoms are shaped like trumpets, but the cup of the flower has six long fingers like spiders; hence the name spider lily.
These Peruvian daffodils blossom in spring. It grows up to about 2 feet tall and can spread out to about 4-8 inches. You will usually find Peruvian daffodils growing in ground covers, borders, beds and garden paths.

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