Euphorbia palustris 'Walenburg's Glorie'

9cm pot £8.99
available to order from late autumn
Quantity 1 Plus Minus
Buy Euphorbia palustris 'Walenburg's Glorie' spurge: This will liven things up

This perennial dies back to below ground level each year in autumn, then fresh new growth appears again in spring.

  • Position: full sun or partial shade
  • Soil: moist, well-drained. Will tolerate heavier soils
  • Rate of growth: fast-growing
  • Flowering period: May to June
  • Hardiness: fully hardy

    The fresh lime green of these flowerheads is such a great colour to have in the border. It mixes with lots of strong colours including rich purples, blues, deep plum to near-black and orange - and it looks really fresh. A robust herbaceous spurge, it may produce a second (less prolific) flush of flowers, and the foliage may take on good autumn colour if it is grown in a sunny spot. It's dazzling!

  • Garden care: Plants may need staking. After flowering remove the faded flower-heads. When working with spurges always wear gloves since the milky sap is poisonous and a potential skin irritant.

  • CAUTION toxic if eaten/skin & eye irritant

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Eventual height & spread

Eventual height and spread
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euphorbia palustris


This euphorbia has put on a lot of growth but this summer did not have any of the attractive bracts for which I bought it. Hope it will have loads next summer.





4.0 1


I got some of these from you earlier this year. They are lovely but a bit leggy and top heavy. Now it's autumn, could I cut them back down for better shape next year - if so how far, with what precautions?


Hello, This is a herbaceous euphorbia, so it dies back completely in the autumn. Therefore, I would be tempted to wait until it has before tidying it up. Next year however, you can remove the faded flowerheads after the first flush and it should help keep it more compact.


Do you sell larger sizes of a Euphorbia?


Hello, I'm afraid all the euphorbias we sell are displayed on the website.

Is this euphorbia evergreen?


Hello there No this euphorbia is deciduous. Hope this helps.

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