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'Butterscotch Angel'™ - Upright Trumpet Lily Bulb

Butterscotch Angel'™ - Upright Trumpet
Butterscotch Angel'™ - Upright Trumpet

'Butterscotch Angel'™ - Upright Trumpet Lily Bulb

l6276 $12.95, 3 for $37.85, 6 for $73.70

s17 Delivery: 

Flower Description. This group of lovely Trumpet lily clones were selected from bulbs found within the 'Golden Angel'™ Strain. These flowers have an unusual "Butterscotch" yellow coloration, before now, a color unseen in the lily world. Heavenly scented, the lower flowers are mostly outfacing with the top most flowers facing upwards. 'Butterscotch Angel'™ lilies are easy to grow, but their height varies. Most rise to 3 to 5 feet, but they may grow much taller when established or grown in partial shade. Good for cutting. July Flowering. Highly Fragrant.

The large flowers of our Angel Series™ form strongly upfacing to slightly outward blooms, especially when the stems are loaded with an abundance of flowers. Both these and the standard Trumpets are at their peak in July and stems can be as much 3 to 4 feet tall when spring planted, but more height as they become established. We have seen a few of the hybrids top 6 feet after a couple of years, so be sure to give them room and provide a means of staking the stem should it become necessary. (Plant in a triangle with a short stake (or rebar) in between the bulbs that can be replaced with something taller later should the need arise on standard Trumpets.

Bulb Size - Our standard for bulbs of this Trumpet Hybrid Lily Bulb cultivar ranges from 16/18 cm to Exhibition-size» (over 20 cm). Click here for details.

Classification: Trumpet/Aurelian Hybrid Lily Bulb (USDA Zones 5-10, the colder climates of this range require winter mulching)

Stock #6276 -'Butterscotch Angel™' - Upright Trumpet

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Wild Lilies
Timely Tips!
Wild Lily bulbs making up the genus Lilium belong to the family Liliaceae comprising of approximately 200 genera made up of approximately 2,000 lily species. There are in the neighborhood of 110 to 120 Lilium species depending on whose classification you reference. For the full article, click Knowledge Base