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Red Devon

$10.50 $17.50
Unit price  per 

Product Information
šŸšš Shipping Starts: Sold-out for this season
šŸ“¦ Quantity per Package: 5 Bulbs

ā˜€ļø Light Required: Full Sun / Partial Shade
šŸŒ· Height: 14-16"
šŸŒø Blooming Period: Mid Spring/Late Spring
šŸŒ± Bulb Size: 14/16
ā†” Planting Distance: 5-6"
ā†• Planting Depth: 6"
šŸ“ Hardiness Zone: Zone 3-8
šŸ¦Œ Deer Resistant: Yes
šŸ’ Minimum Bulbs for Effect: 7-10
Red Devon

About Red Devon

Experience the vibrant beauty of Daffodil Red Devon, a stunning addition to any garden or landscape. With its fiery yellow petals and orange center, this variety is sure to captivate your senses and make a bold statement.

  • Fiery yellow petals with a vibrant orange center
  • Adds a pop of color to your garden or landscape
  • Blooms in early spring, signaling the arrival of warmer days
  • Easy to grow and low maintenance
  • Perfect for borders, containers, or naturalizing

How to plant and take care of Red Devon

  • Choose a well-draining location with full sun or partial shade.
  • Dig a hole that is twice as deep as the bulb height.
  • Place the bulb in the hole with the pointed end facing up.
  • Backfill the hole with soil and gently firm it around the bulb.
  • Water thoroughly after planting and keep the soil moist but not waterlogged.
  • Fertilize in early spring with a balanced bulb fertilizer.
  • Remove faded flowers to encourage new growth.
  • Allow the foliage to die back naturally before cutting it back.
  • Protect from extreme cold temperatures by adding a layer of mulch in winter.

Frequently Asked Questions

When it comes to planting Daffodil Red Devon bulbs together, it's generally recommended to plant them in clusters or groups rather than as individual bulbs. This creates a visually appealing display of vibrant yellow flowers. For an impressive show, plant a minimum of 10 to 15 bulbs together. However, if you have a larger space or want a more dramatic impact, consider planting 25 to 50 bulbs. By planting them in clusters, you can create a striking focal point in your garden.

Daffodil Red Devon bulbs have the ability to multiply over time, thanks to their natural reproductive process. After planting, the bulbs will produce offsets or daughter bulbs that gradually increase the number of plants in your garden. However, it's important to note that the rate of multiplication may vary depending on factors such as growing conditions and care provided.

Soaking Daffodil Red Devon bulbs before planting is not a necessary step, but it can be beneficial in certain situations. Soaking bulbs in water for a few hours or overnight can help hydrate them and promote faster initial root development. This can be particularly useful if the bulbs appear dry or have been stored for an extended period. However, if the bulbs are fresh and plump, soaking may not be required. Remember to discard any damaged or diseased bulbs before planting. Proper soil preparation, adequate drainage, and providing sufficient moisture after planting are essential for successful growth and blooming.

You can definitely plant Daffodil Red Devon bulbs in pots and containers, which allows you to enjoy their vibrant blooms even if you have limited garden space. Choose a container that is at least 4 to 6 inches deep to accommodate the bulb and its roots. Use a well-draining potting mix specifically formulated for bulbs to ensure proper growth. Plant the bulbs with their pointed ends facing up, leaving enough space between them to allow for root development. Place the container in a location that receives adequate sunlight and water it regularly to keep the soil evenly moist.

Caring for Daffodil Red Devon bulbs is relatively straightforward. Once planted, they require minimal maintenance. Provide them with well-draining soil that is rich in organic matter. Water the bulbs regularly during the growing season, ensuring the soil remains slightly moist but not waterlogged. Fertilize the bulbs with a balanced, slow-release bulb fertilizer in early spring and after flowering. Deadhead the spent flowers to divert energy into bulb growth rather than seed production. After the foliage turns yellow and dies back naturally, you can remove it. This allows the bulbs to store energy for the next growing season. Finally, protect the bulbs from extreme cold or frost by applying a layer of mulch over the planting area in late fall.

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