Clematis Arctic Queen ('Evitwo') (PBR)
clematis (group 2)
- Position: full sun or partial shade
- Soil: fertile, well-drained soil, neutral soil
- Rate of growth: average to fast-growing
- Flowering period: May to June and August to September
- Hardiness: fully hardy
Elegant, double, white, spring flowers with creamy centres. This compact, spring-flowering clematis produces a second flush of semi-double flowers, up to 18cm (7in) across, in August and September. A prolific flowerer, it looks lovely scrambling through a strong shrub or tree, in full sun or partial shade.
- Garden care: While no regular pruning is required, removing the dead stem-tips in late February or early March will keep the plant looking tidy. Apply a slow-release balanced fertiliser and a mulch of well-rotted garden compost around the base of the plant in early spring.
Reviewed by 1 customer
Displaying review 1
- Accurate Instructions
Comments about Crocus ClematisArctic Queen('Evitwo') (PBR):
Bought this clematis last fall and it came as healthy plant. It had been growing nicely and I had several lovely big beautiful flowers this spring. I deadheaded the spent flowers and trimmed the plants like group two and now around end of July i see more branches and good healthy growth.
- Your Gardening Experience:
- Real novice
Do you want to ask a question about this?If so, click on the button and fill in the box below. We will post the question on the website, together with your alias (bunnykins, digger1, plantdotty etc etc) and where you are from (Sunningdale/Glasgow etc). We'll also post the answer to your question!
Q:I'm looking for a white flowering climber for a south-facing, full sun wall with some shelter to one side. Would Artic Queen work or are there more suitable options? Thanks!Asked on 10/4/2017 by lzcan from Doncaster
There are quite a few white flowering climbers that would be more than happy in this position, provided they are kept well fed and watered (please see the link below to go to them all), but the one you have chosen will be lovely.
http://www.crocus.co.uk/plants/_/climbers/plcid.15/vid.12/vid.0/numitems.100/Answered on 12/4/2017 by Helen from crocus
Q:I'm looking for a large flowering white clematis for a 6 ft trellis on a fence. Would Arctic Queen fit the bill or would it be unhappy being confined to a small growing area?Asked on 13/4/2016 by Jomax from Bedfordshire
Ideally you should opt for something that is more compact as otherwise it will be a constant struggle to keep it within bounds. 'Miss Bateman' would be ideal - please click on the following link to go straight to it.
http://www.crocus.co.uk/plants/_/clematis-miss-bateman/classid.899/Answered on 18/4/2016 by Helen from crocus
Q:Can I prune my Clematis 'Arctic Queen' now?
I obtained a Clematis 'Arctic Queen' from you recently and on the label it says in the first year it should be pruned to 30cms. It has been supplied at 1mt tall, and I am wondering whether I should prune it now to 30cms or do it next year. I have it in a heated greenhouse at the moment because of the frosts we are having up here in the North of England - is it too late to prune once it has started to have leaves? Thanks SueAsked on 17/3/2010 by Sue Bastin
A:Hello Sue, These plants are fully hardy so it can cope with the frosts and snow and should go outside as soon as possible. Once it is planted, I would shorten the main stem to low buds as this will encourage bushier growth lower down. I hope this helps. Helen Plant DoctorAnswered on 17/3/2010 by Crocus Helpdesk
It is difficult not to get excited about this fabulous group of plants. Their big, bold, brightly coloured flowers, coupled with their versatile growth habits, make this one of the most popular plant groups of all time. There is no secret to their successRead full article
Many flowering plants can be encouraged to produce better and longer-lasting displays with the minimum of effort. A plant produces flowers in order to reproduce and ensure the survival of the species. Once a plant has flowered and fertilisation has takenRead full article
Clematis Wilt is usually characterized by a complete collapse of either the entire plant, just one of the shoots, or just part of a shoot. The foliage will turn black and the veins take on a purple colour. Large-flowered cultivars are particularly susceptRead full article
There are different symptoms which point to honey fungus, some or all of them may be present at one time. Also, death can take years or be virtually instantaneous with plants being suddenly stopped in their tracks, half-opened leaves just frozen in time.Read full article
The garden is at its most dormant right now, so it’s a good time to catch up on any pruning missed or forgotten since the autumn. If the weather isn’t favourable, you can leave it for a week or two, but make sure all winter pruning is completed before theRead full article