Agapanthus Polar Ice

Agapanthus White – Many pure white flowers topping a tall stem. A wonderful compliment to our blue agapanthus. The variety supplied is “Polar Ice”.

PacksPrice per pack
1 - 2 £11.88
3 - 9 £9.62
10+ £8.32

£11.88 (inc. VAT)

Pack of 3 bare root(s)

Out of stock

Planting:

J

F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

D

Flowering:

J

F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

D

Specifications:

  • Colour: White
  • Height: 100cm

    Good For:

    • Beds and borders
    • Bees
    • Cut flowers
    • Pots and containers

    How to grow:

    • Hardiness: Hardy
    • Soil Type: Fertile, Moist but well drained
    • Position: Full sun
    • Bulbs per m2: 10
    Grow in a fertile, moist but well-drained soil. They require full sun and will not fair well in cooler shady areas. If your ground is prone to waterlogging, or you're in a cold area, we would advise growing them in containers. When planting their noses should be covered with around 5cm of soil.

    ! See Our Expert Growing Advice

    More Information

    Agapanthus Polar Ice – Many pure white flowers topping a tall stem. A wonderful compliment to our blue agapanthus.

    Why Grow Agapanthus?

    Native to South Africa, but versatile enough to grow in a multitude of settings, the Agapanthus is a showy, exotic perennial that stands tall and proud, giving summer colour and structure to any garden. Agapanthus are easy to grow, thrive in full sunlight, and produce rounded clusters of brightly coloured flowers on long stalks in shades of blue, as well as brilliant white.

    Flowering takes place from mid-summer to early autumn, and with their long growing season and tall stalks, many Agapanthus varieties are ideal as a tall border plant. Agapanthus are easy to propagate as they clump together over time – simply divide them between spring and early summer, or in autumn once flowering has ended, or grow Agapanthus from seed.

    How to grow Agapanthus

    Grow in a fertile, moist but well-drained soil. They require full sun and will not fair well in cooler shady areas. If your ground is prone to waterlogging, or you’re in a cold area, we would advise growing them in containers. When planting their noses should be covered with around 5cm of soil.

    Caring for your Bare Root Perennials

    Buying and growing bare root perennials is more cost-effective than buying a potted plant from a garden centre later in the season, plus, it gives plants a great head start for your garden.

    Simply pot up your bare root perennials when you receive them and keep them in a cold frame or cool place, around 10C is perfect. Then, if there is a cold snap, they can be easily moved away from any risk of frost. Once the soil has warmed up, your already flourishing plant can be transplanted to the spot you have been eyeing up all winter!

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