Dwarf Crested Iris
The Dwarf Crested Iris, otherwise known as Iris Cristata, is a beautiful, low growing flower that features blue-violet pedals, which can also be purple, with white patches and orange crests. It is supported by stems which are rather short that it seems as if plants have no stems at all. It has a perennial lifespan, able to last for a decade. The flower blooms during the spring season and typically grows in southern and eastern regions in the United States such as:
District of Columbia
Gardeners use rich, acidic and well-drained soil for planting the iris seeds. You can be grown with either partial shade or full sun as long as the soil is moist enough. Natural habitats include moist forests, stream banks, wooded slopes, and bluffs.
Dwarf irises are capable of blooming to at least 7 inches in height and can spread 12 inches wide with rhizomes. The hardy planting zones range from 3 to 8. Also, the plants are resistant to deer and can tolerate droughts. It is necessary to divide the irises every 3 to 4 years when they become too crowded.
The plant also has multiple landscape uses. It is a tool for erosion control and can be naturalized in rock, woodland, or water gardens. The iris is suitable for shady woodland edges and borders.
Crested Iris is a rhizomatous perpetual local toward the eastern United States.
It has an orange or yellow peak with lavender blossoms that have a white patch. The rhizomes are greenish or whitish yellow. They can be 8 to 12 inches in length and normally cocoa. The leaves are chestnut and sickle-formed.
This plant is shipped as a bare root bulb.
Climate Zone: 3 to 9
Mature Height: 6 to 10 in.
Blooming Season: April through June.
Sunlight: Prefers Full to Partial Sunlight.
Soil Conditions: Prefers Moist, Well-Drained Soil.
Botanical Name: Iris cristata
Dwarf Crested Iris ship bare root
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