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Queen of the Night

$9.99 $16.55
Unit price  per 

Product Information
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πŸ“¦ Quantity per Package: 10 Bulbs

Specifications
β˜€οΈ Light Required: Full Sun / Partial Shade
🌷 Height: 20-22"
🌸 Blooming Period: Late Spring
🌱 Bulb Size: 12/+
↔ Planting Distance: 4-5"
↕ Planting Depth: 6"
πŸ“ Hardiness Zone: Zone 3-9
🦌 Deer Resistant: No
πŸ’ Minimum Bulbs for Effect: 10-15
Queen of the Night

About Queen of the Night

We don’t have to explain why we love this Queen of the Night tulip so much. The burgundy color is very special and will look great in every garden. With its velvety petals in the darkest shades of purple, this tulip variety will steal the spotlight and make your neighbours green with envy. Queen of the Night tulips make an excellent addition to garden beds, borders, or containers, adding dramatic flair to any landscape.

  • Nighttime royalty: the Tulip Queen of the Night boasts deep, velvety purple petals that create a stunning contrast in any garden.
  • Showstopper blooms: each flower stands tall and proud, commanding attention with its regal presence.
  • Unparalleled elegance: this tulip variety adds a touch of sophistication and drama to any floral arrangement or landscape.
  • Late-blooming wonder: the Queen of the Night blooms in late spring, extending the beauty of your garden into the twilight hours.

How to plant and take care of Queen of the Night

  • Choose a well-draining location with full sun or partial shade.
  • Plant the bulbs in the fall, around six inches deep and four to five inches apart.
  • Water the bulbs after planting and keep the soil slightly moist throughout the growing season.
  • Apply a balanced fertilizer in early spring to promote healthy growth.
  • Protect the bulbs from extreme cold temperatures by covering them with mulch during winter.
  • Deadhead the faded flowers to encourage the plant's energy to focus on bulb development.
  • Allow the foliage to wither naturally before removing it, as this helps store energy for next year's blooms.

Frequently Asked Questions

The best place to plant Queen of the Night tulip bulbs is in a well-drained area with full sunlight or partial shade. These striking tulips thrive in fertile soil that is rich in organic matter. It is important to choose a location with good air circulation to prevent moisture buildup and reduce the risk of fungal diseases. Plant the bulbs at a depth of approximately 6 inches, ensuring that the pointed end faces upwards.

After Queen of the Night tulips have finished flowering, it is crucial to allow the foliage to wither and turn yellow. This process allows the bulbs to store energy for next year's growth and bloom. Avoid removing the foliage prematurely, as it aids in the bulb's rejuvenation process. Refrain from braiding or tying the leaves, as this can restrict the necessary nutrient flow. Once the foliage has completely yellowed, you can gently remove it by hand or cut it back to ground level. To maximize the chances of re-blooming, it is recommended to leave the bulbs in the ground and provide them with proper care throughout the year.

To encourage faster growth of Queen of the Night tulips, there are a few key practices to follow. First and foremost, ensure that the tulips are planted in well-drained soil with adequate organic matter. Enhance the soil fertility by incorporating compost or well-rotted manure before planting. Providing the tulips with regular watering, especially during dry spells, promotes healthy growth. Additionally, applying a balanced slow-release fertilizer in early spring or during bulb planting can provide essential nutrients. Adequate sunlight is crucial for optimal growth, so choose a planting location that receives full sun or partial shade. Lastly, removing competing weeds and providing proper air circulation around the plants helps in maximizing their growth potential.

Deadheading Queen of the Night tulips is not necessary for their overall growth or bulb development. However, removing the spent flowers can enhance the visual appeal of the plant and prevent the formation of seeds. By deadheading, you redirect the energy of the plant towards bulb formation rather than seed production. To deadhead, simply remove the faded flowers by snipping the stem just above the foliage, ensuring not to damage the leaves. While it is not a mandatory task, deadheading can contribute to a tidier garden appearance and potentially promote better bulb development in subsequent seasons.

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