Lavandula stoechas ‘Ivory Crown’
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Lavandula

Lavender

In the Middle Ages, Lavender was a chief ingredient in the famous “Four Thieves” vinegar, and today no classic sachet or potpourri would be complete without it.

We use Lavenders in every garden we design. Dependable and drought tolerant, their strikingly handsome flowers, whether white or blue, pink, violet or purple, offer a heady aroma and an upright spiky look, while the foliage forms a pleasing mound during the off season. In the herb garden, border or rockery, they combine well with grasses, perennials or other shrubs. If the plants are cut back in late June, many cultivars will produce a second bloom in autumn.

<i>Lavandula stoechas</i> ‘Ivory Crown’

Crowned in a creamy white, this head turning Lavender originated as a hybrid seedling from Oregonís Van Hevelingen Nursery. Large chubby flower heads house rows of small purple corollas beneath perky rabbit ear-like bracts, while pine-scented gray-green leaves fashion a neat pastel-colored base. Try mixing ‘Ivory Crown’ with Thymus ‘Albus’ and Eryngium ‘Silver Salentino’ for a luminous blend of white blossoms.

Blooms April – August.

Size: 2-1/2' high x 2-1/2' wide.

Zone 7/8.

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Latest News

Garden Design 2019 Trends Report

Deborah's arrangement was featured in the 2019 Garden Design Trends Report! Check out the article here.



Current Staff's Favorite Plant

Current Staff's Favorite Plant

Our featured plant: Asarum splendens

Fantastic Fall Foliage, Last Hurrah Sale!!

Fantastic Fall Foliage.... The arresting foliage of these easy-care, low growing perennials remains tidy well into November. Adequate water, mulch and a mid-season trim help ensure their staying power.

November's last hurrah.... The shorter days and cooler nights of November have set the garden ablaze with eye-catching foliar color. By planting an assortment of woody plants as well as herbaceous perennials and ornamental grasses, which promote late season allure, a last hurrah is easily achieved. Each of the plants included in this newsletter bestow either plump berries, late blooms, compelling foliage or artful branching patterns. Happy Digging!

Digging Dog's Early November 2018 Newsletter Link
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