Hosta 'White Feather' (undulata)

9cm pot £7.99
available to order from spring 2020
3 × 9cm pots £23.97 £21.00
Unavailable
Quantity 1 Plus Minus
Buy Hosta 'White Feather' (undulata) hosta: Lush foliage emerges pure white

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

  • Position: partial shade
  • Soil: fertile, well-drained soil
  • Flowering period: summer
  • Hardiness: fully hardy

    A striking new Hosta, the large leaves emerge creamy white in late spring, but soon after green streaks develop and these gradually spread until the whole leaf has turned a lush shade of green. Primarily grown for this colourful foliage, the sprays of lavender flowers which appear from midsummer are an added bonus. A relatively compact plant, it looks great at the front of the border, and also makes a great specimen for a pot.

  • Garden care:Surround plants with a ring of crushed eggshells to offer protection from slug damage. Lift and divide over-large clumps every 2-3 years.

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Eventual height & spread

Hi hopes for 2nd year

4

Not happy at first. Planted in shade but full sun at mid day. Transplanted into dappled shade. Within 3 weeks it was perfectly happy.

Ally

Gloucestershire

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2000020298

4.0 1

100.0

How wide will this gorgeous plant spread? I'm new to hostas but I'm planning a "hosta corner" in my garden so I want to be sure that I get the correct spacing.

Charley

Hello there This Hosta is quite a compact form, so will grow to about 35cm wide.

I recently purchased the white feather hosta unfortunatly they are not doing to well two of the three look as if they are failing curled over leaves some turning brown the third is larger in size but the leaves are turning green but have not quite grown fully is this normal or should the leaves be creamy coloured for a while please advise thanks Dottie

dottie

Morning The leaves on this Hosta will emerge white, but then start to turn green as they develop and grow. The 2 plants where the leaves are curling over and going brown sound as though they are being scorched, so if possible I would move them to a shadier part of the garden. Hope this helps

Georgina

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