Camassia quamash Bulbs

Pack of 20
Item #08063-PK-20
$11.95
Buy 3+ at $10.95 ea.
Quantity

Description

A Native Treasure that Naturalizes Freely

Commonly called the Indian hyacinth or camas lily, the native North American Camassia quamash showcases light blue to lavender open blooms that naturalize splendidly as time passes. The late-spring bloomer grows quick and easy in light shade and full sun.

First planted by Native Americans hundreds of years ago to enjoy as a culinary delicacy, the Camassia quamash is now enjoyed for its slim lengths of cream anthers and beautiful blooms that are formed from slightly cupped wide-spaced petals. In late spring, the blooms that sit atop tall, thin dark green stems open just as peonies and roses begin to flower.

The vigorous, long-lasting C. quamash is resistant to many disease and pests. It tends to grow well in sufficient drainage and a variety of soils, even those that are acidic, heavy or wet, as long as it receives a maximum of a one-quarter day of shade. Flower growth is 12 to 24 inches high and 3 to 6 inches wide.

Details

Skip Product Specs
Genus Camassia
Species quamash
Item Form Pack of 20
Zone 4 - 8
Bloom Start To End Late Spring - Early Summer
Habit Upright
Plant Height 24 in
Plant Width 6 in
Additional Characteristics Bloom First Year, Easy Care Plants, Free Bloomer
Bloom Color Lavender, Light Blue
Foliage Color Medium Green
Light Requirements Full Sun
Moisture Requirements Moist,  well-drained, Wet
Resistance Cold Hardy, Disease Resistant, Pest Resistant
Soil Tolerance Clay, Normal,  loamy
Uses Beds, Border, Containers, Ground Cover, Naturalizing, Outdoor, Cut Flowers
Restrictions *Due to state restrictions we cannot ship to the following:
Canada, Guam, Puerto Rico, Virgin Islands, Idaho

Product Review Summary

Based on 1 review
The average rating for this product is 5 out of 5 stars
Overall Rating: 5.0/5.0

Customer Reviews

July 20, 2019

Indian H

This shopper rated the product 5 out of 5 stars

I had this years ago, it is a VERY beautiful flower. put in clumps of 3 at least. Striking!

Barbara Wise from KY

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