Narcissus 'Tête-à-tête'

miscellaneous daffodil bulbs

10 bulbs £2.99 Email me when in stock
40 bulbs £11.96 £5.98 Email me when in stock
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1 year guarantee

  • Position: full sun or partial shade
  • Soil: well-drained soil
  • Rate of growth: fast-growing
  • Flowering period: late February to April
  • Hardiness: fully hardy
  • Bulb size: 10/11

    Clusters of up three deep golden-yellow flowers with slightly reflexed petals and deep yellow cups appear in March and April above the narrow, strap-shaped leaves. One of the most popular forms, this delightful dwarf narcissus makes a fabulous early spring display for a sunny window-box. Blue grape hyacinths and slow-growing variegated ivies help to extend the season of interest.

  • Garden care: Wearing gloves plant bulbs 10-15cm (4-6in) deep from late summer to early autumn. After flowering feed with a balanced fertiliser, dead-head and allow the leaves to die back naturally.

  • Harmful if eaten/skin irritant

Hyacinthoides non-scripta

bluebell bulbs

English Bluebells from genuinely cultivated resources.

£4.99 Buy

Tulipa 'Prinses Irene'

triumph tulip bulbs

Sturdy flowers for exposed positions

£3.99 Buy

Tulipa orphanidea Whittallii Group

miscellaneous group tulip bulbs

A low growing variety for pots or rockeries

£4.99 Buy

Muscari latifolium

grape hyacinth bulbs

An unusual two-tone effect flower

£3.99 Buy


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(based on 1 review)

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(4 of 4 customers found this review helpful)


a good goer

By starshine

from somerset


  • Attractive
  • Fragrant
  • Hardy


    Best Uses

    • Garden
    • Lawn
    • Patio

    Comments about Crocus Narcissus'Tête-à-tête':

    I have grown these for years as they flower early and go on for weeks on end. Plus they come back the next year.

    • Your Gardening Experience:
    • Experienced

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    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!
    2 Questions | 2 Answers
    Displaying questions 1-2
    • Q:


      I have decided to make a bulb lasagne for the Grandmas this Christmas. I have chosen tete a tete to start, followed by mixed anemone blanda, then a mixed layer of ranuculous and allium neapolitanum cowmanii to finish. I'm hoping that the pots will be in bloom from February to mid summer.

      Should I stick to the 'largest bulb last' rule, or would you recommend planting in a different order?

      Many thanks
      Asked on 17/11/2015 by Rumy from Hampshire

      1 answer

      • Plant Doctor



        The rule of thumb is to plant the largest bulbs the deepest, but we also have a video which should give you some extra tips - please click on the following link to go straight to it.

        Answered on 18/11/2015 by Helen from crocus
    • Q:

      This is my favourite dwarf daffodil! As I have a small garden, I am considering whether to plant all garden bulbs inside pond planters sunk into the earth, thinking that after flowering, I could simply remove the baskets and replant the empty spaces. - If I were to try this, would I need to keep the resting bulbs and their soil watered until next season, or not? (I have various narcissi, muscari, tulips, bluebells and snowdrops). Thank you very much for your advice.
      Asked on 17/8/2014 by Helen from Moray. Scotland

      1 answer

      • Plant Doctor



        If you are keeping the bulbs planted in the pond planters, then yes you should water them occasionally during the summer, but if you are waiting for them to die back, lifting and storing them in a cool dark spot in the shed, then you do not need to. It is worth keeping in mind however, that of the bulbs you have mentioned the tulips tend not to do very well in subsequent years, so are better replaced each year.

        Answered on 27/8/2014 by helen from crocus
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