Lupinus 'Chandelier' (Band of Nobles Series)

9cm pot £5.99
available to order from autumn
Quantity 1 Plus Minus
Buy Lupinus 'Chandelier' (Band of Nobles Series) lupin: Graceful bright yellow flowers

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: moderately fertile, well-drained, slightly acid, sandy soil
  • Rate of growth: average
  • Flowering period: June to July and sometimes again in September
  • Hardiness: fully hardy

    Cheerful spires of yellow, pea-like flowers, each with a darker standard, appear from June to July above dense clumps of mid-green leaves. This popular cottage garden perennial is perfect for the middle of a sunny border. To encourage a second flush of flowers in September and prevent the plant from looking scruffy, deadhead after the first flowers have faded.

  • Garden care: Stake with bamboo canes in spring before the flowers appear and deadhead the faded blooms to encourage a second flush of flowers. Avoid excessive winter wet.

  • Harmful if eaten
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Eventual height & spread

I would buy again






Please refer to my review for a Gallery Blue Lupin plant.


This small plant did not survive the onslaught of leaf-eating beetles. I would buy again - but it would need to be an older, larger, tougher plant.




Good, sunny perennial.


mixed border, looks good, hoping it will spread !

haven't got one

st Andrews, Fife


Chandalier lupins


These lupins are the most amazing plants i have ever bought. The first year they flowered all summer until the frost they just kept on and on. The second year they have been bigger and even better constantly in flower until our first frost innovember- wonderful




Happy lupins


Plants arrived, but slightly smaller than I had anticiapted, but looking full of promise. Sadly the pesky rabbits thought they looked good too and they were munched to the ground in double quick time. You can't win them all!


South Devon



4.2 5




These lovely plants produce a succession of lily-like flowers each of which lasts for just one day. At first, this seems rather disappointing, but they are such bright, exotic flowers and produced in such profusion that this isn't actually a drawback. In

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Get more flowers

Deadheading will prevent them setting seed and so use their energy producing a further flush of blooms later on. Plants that respond well to deadheading include annuals such as Ageratum, Alyssum, Antirrhinum, Calendula, Centaurea, Cosmos, Dahlia, foxglove

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The Chelsea Chop (and other methods of extending the flowering season)

Many gardeners who are happy, even gung-ho, with the secateurs when pruning shrubs and climbers are surprisingly reluctant to take the shears to herbaceous perennials. Maybe this is because it just doesn't seem quite right to be cutting back all that new

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How to use those dreamy flower spires

There's one garden essential that brings a planting scheme to life and it's upright flower spikes that soar heavenwards. They add drama and perspective to all your other planting and, as they open from the bottom upwards, each spire offers a glorious co

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