Paeonia 'Coral Sunset'
paeony / peony
- Position: full sun or partial shade
- Soil: fertile, moisture-retentive yet well-drained
- Rate of growth: average
- Flowering period: May to June
- Hardiness: fully hardy
A magnificent herbaceous peony, that puts on showy display from late spring to early summer with its goblet-shaped flowers. These form at the ends of the sturdy, upright stems and are an incredible shade of rich coral, which fades as the flower ages to a pale lemon. They last well after being cut and look great in a vase too.
- Garden care: Deadhead after flowering. In early spring apply a top-dressing of a balanced slow release fertiliser around the base of the plant and mulch well with well rotted garden compost or manure.
Reviewed by 1 customer
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Comments about Paeonia 'Coral Sunset':
After ordering 3 Paeonia Coral Sunset in the hope they might be in flower for my daughter's wedding, I was disappointed that two started into growth in the spring but there was no sign of life in the third.
I contacted Crocus and they immediately sent me a new plant - a wonderful, healthy specimen with buds on it.
Perfect service. Couldn't ask for better.
- Your Gardening Experience:
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Q:I'd love a peony, but want one that will be accessible to bees ie not double flowered. Would this one suit?Asked on 8/5/2016 by Ian from London
This is a double-flowered form, but as the flowers mature the petals open up to reveal the stamens, making them accessible to the bees.Answered on 9/5/2016 by Helen from crocus
Q:Does this peony need to be supported?Asked on 10/10/2015 by lou from north london
It really depends on where they are growing. If they are in a relatively exposed area, then yes, they may need additional support, but in a more sheltered garden they may not need any support at all.Answered on 12/10/2015 by Helen from crocus
June captures the glorious moment when spring slides into summer, and it should be a sensational month of lengthy sun-kissed days - if the weather behaves. Lots of herbaceous plants are only in leaf with the promise of flower to come, but the herbaceous pRead full article