at Digging Dog
Legend has it that Helenium first grew on ground watered with the tears of Helen of Troy. The backbone of the late season garden,
Helenium sends out branching stems covered with yellow, orange and bronze daisy-like flowers that have sculpted, conical centers and fringed, silky petals.
In areas of high wind or heavy rain, the stout stems may need support.
First discovered in the late 1800s, this robust and stalwart denizen of the American West volunteers a perky floral display above broad, up to a foot long, strapping foliage that creates a handsome gray-green rosette with a subtle sheen. Sturdy leafy stems yield vibrant clusters of 3 in. wide golden flowers defined by narrow, slightly reflexed rays circling a darker central disk.
Size: 3' 0"–4' 0" high x 18"–2' 0" wide; hardy to zone 3.
Helenium hoopesii (P-1270)
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