Narcissus 'Sir Winston Churchill'

double daffodil bulbs

10 bulbs £4.99 Email me when in stock
1 year guarantee
All bulbs delivered for £2.99

  • Position: full sun or partial shade
  • Soil: well-drained soil
  • Rate of growth: fast-growing
  • Flowering period: March and April
  • Flower colour: creamy-white with orange flecks
  • Other features: excellent cut-flowers
  • Hardiness: fully hardy
  • Bulb size: 12/

    Loose clusters of creamy white, double flowers, which are each flecked with orange, top the upright stems in spring. These slightly ruffled appearance of these double flowers is enchanting, and they have a sweet perfume too, so are ideal for adding to freshly cut bouquets.

  • Garden care: Wearing gloves plant bulbs 10-15cm deep and 10cm apart in autumn. After flowering feed with a balanced fertiliser, dead-head the flowers, but do not be tempted to cut back or tidy the foliage after flowering as this will interfere with the bulbs ability to store energy for the following years flowers.


  • Harmful if eaten/skin irritant

Corylopsis pauciflora

winter hazel

Lovely primrose-yellow

£19.99 Buy

Chaenomeles speciosa 'Nivalis'

flowering quince

Excellent pure white flowers

£12.99 Buy

Camellia × williamsii 'Jury's Yellow'

camellia

One of the best for producing loads of flowers

£14.99 Buy

Rhododendron 'Klondyke'

deciduous azalea

Glistening golden-orange flowers

£19.99 Buy
 

Bulb blindness

Bulbs produce lovely foliage but no flowers. Either no buds at all appear or those that do are dry and virtually empty of petals. Daffodils (Narcissi) are usually the worst affects, especially multi-headed or double forms.

Read full article

Simple but stylish protection

If rabbits, deer, squirrels or cats devour or scratch up your plants these wire mesh protectors will give them time to get established. The pyramid-shaped 'Rabbit Proof Cloche' and dome-shaped 'Squirrel Proof Cloche'

Read full article

Plan ahead with bulbs

One of the great things about gardening is being able to look into the future with enthusiasm, and part of that is planting now for next spring. A gardener knows, when handling papery brown bulbs, that these insignificant little things will produce early

Read full article