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

β˜€οΈ Light Required: Full Sun / Partial Shade
🌷 Height: 14-16"
🌸 Blooming Period: Mid Spring
🌱 Bulb Size: 14/16
↔ Planting Distance: 5-6"
↕ Planting Depth: 6"
πŸ“ Hardiness Zone: Zone 3-8
🦌 Deer Resistant: Yes
πŸ’ Minimum Bulbs for Effect: 7-10

About Tahiti

Introducing the Daffodil Tahiti - a vibrant addition to your garden that will brighten up any space! With its unique blend of colors and stunning blooms, this daffodil variety is a must-have for any flower enthusiast.

  • Vibrant and colorful blooms in shades of yellow and orange
  • Large, trumpet-shaped flowers that stand tall on sturdy stems
  • Long-lasting blooms that add a cheerful touch to your garden
  • Easy to grow and low-maintenance

How to plant and take care of Tahiti

  • Choose a sunny or partially shaded spot in your garden with well-draining soil
  • Plant bulbs in the fall, around 4-6 inches deep and 4-6 inches apart
  • Water regularly during the growing season, but avoid overwatering
  • Apply a balanced fertilizer once a year in early spring
  • Deadhead faded flowers to promote continuous blooming
  • After the blooms have faded, allow the foliage to die back naturally before removing it

Frequently Asked Questions

Daffodil Tahiti is generally considered frost hardy, but it is recommended to provide some protection during severe frosts. While these flowers can tolerate cold temperatures, prolonged exposure to freezing conditions may damage the foliage and hinder blooming. To protect your Daffodil Tahiti, you can cover them with a layer of mulch or straw before the onset of winter. This will help insulate the soil and provide some extra protection. Additionally, planting them in a sheltered location or using frost cloths or covers during extreme cold spells can further safeguard them from frost damage.

When it comes to fertilizing Daffodil Tahiti, a balanced slow-release fertilizer with a ratio of 10-10-10 or 5-10-10 is generally recommended. Apply the fertilizer in early spring, just as the foliage begins to emerge. The balanced nutrients in the fertilizer will provide essential elements for healthy growth and encourage abundant blooms. It's important to follow the manufacturer's instructions for application rates, as over-fertilization can lead to excessive foliage growth at the expense of flowers. Remember to water the plants after fertilizing to ensure proper absorption of nutrients into the soil.

Several factors can contribute to a Daffodil Tahiti not blooming. One common reason is insufficient sunlight. These plants require at least six hours of direct sunlight daily to develop flower buds. If they are planted in a shady area or are overshadowed by taller plants, they may not receive enough light to initiate blooming. Another possibility is inadequate nutrition. Ensure that you provide the bulbs with a well-balanced fertilizer during their growing season. Additionally, overcrowding of bulbs or improper planting depth can affect blooming. Daffodil Tahiti bulbs should be planted at a depth of around 6 inches, with sufficient spacing between them. Finally, if the bulbs are too young or have been recently transplanted, they may require a couple of years to establish themselves before producing flowers.

Pinching Daffodil Tahiti refers to the practice of removing the spent flowers or seed heads after blooming. While it is not necessary to pinch Daffodil Tahiti, doing so can help redirect the plant's energy from seed production to bulb growth. By removing the spent flowers, you prevent the plant from channeling resources into seed formation, allowing it to allocate more energy toward strengthening the bulb for future growth and blooming. However, if you choose not to pinch the flowers, the plant will still naturally complete its life cycle, with the spent flowers eventually withering and producing seeds. Pinching is a personal preference and can be done to encourage more robust bulb development.

Deadheading Daffodil Tahiti can indeed encourage more flowers in future blooming seasons. Deadheading involves removing the faded or spent flowers before they have a chance to produce seeds. This practice helps the plant conserve its energy and resources, redirecting them towards bulb development and storage for the following year. By removing the spent flowers, you prevent the plant from using valuable nutrients and energy to produce seeds. This process encourages the Daffodil Tahiti to focus on strengthening its bulbs, which will result in healthier plants and more abundant blooms in subsequent seasons. Deadheading is typically done by cutting off the faded flower stalks near the base, being careful not to damage the emerging foliage.

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