Iris 'Silver Edge'

Siberian iris ( syn. Iris sibirica Silver Edge )

5 5 1 star 1 star 1 star 1 star 1 star (3 reviews) Write review
2 litre pot £19.99
in stock (shipped within 3-5 working days)
Quantity 1 Plus Minus
Buy Iris 'Silver Edge' Siberian iris ( syn. Iris sibirica Silver Edge ): Blue flowers edged with white

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: well-drained, moderately fertile, neutral to slightly acidic soil
  • Rate of growth: average
  • Flowering period: May to June
  • Hardiness: fully hardy

    Dusky, mid-blue petals, each with a distinctive silver edge, form lightly ruffled flowers in May and June above slender, blue-green, strap-shaped leaves. This beautiful blue, Siberian iris provides vertical interest in a sunny garden border or waterside planting. More vigorous than other varieties, it's particularly valuable for holding together deteriorating riverbanks.

  • Garden care: Plant in soil that has been improved with well-rotted manure or garden compost and do not allow to dry out, particularly as the plant is getting established. If planted in a container, it will need dividing and repotting every couple of years in spring.

  • Humans/Pets: Harmful if eaten

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Eventual height & spread

Eventual height and spread
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I would recommend others to buy this plant


I have bought many plants from crocus and have never been disappointed with the quality of the plants


North Lincolnshire


Great Plant


Lovely plant - did exactly what was advertised


Brierley Hill


iris siberica silver edge


Lovely plant.comes up ever year with no special care





5.0 3


My iris are being shredded by slugs. They are just at my ponds edge and were looking healthy until a few days ago. can i use ordinary slug pellets? I do not have fish in the pond but there is other wildlife to consider - newts etc? Sue Luckin


Hello, Ideally you should be encouraging frogs and toads as these will eat slugs, but in the short-term, I would pick off any culprits you can find and then surround the vulnerable plants with a barrier - something like this would be ideal.


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