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BabyBeet

150 Seeds

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Dwarf shasta daisy

Leucanthemum x superbum
HOW TO GROW SHASTA DAISY

Start 6-8 weeks indoors before last frost, plant out after last frost. Direct seed 2 months before last frost or 2-4 weeks before first frost. Drought tolerant. Divide plant in third year. Seeds require light to germinate, press into soil, do not cover. Soil pH 6-8. Hardiness zones 5-9. Perennial.

Usual seed life 3 years.

Planting Depth surface requires light
Soil Temp. Germ. 70˚F
Days to Germ. 10-20
Plant Spacing 12-24”
Row Spacing 3-5’
Days To Maturity 80–90
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained
  • Dwarf shasta daisy image####

  • Dwarf shasta daisy image####

  • Dwarf shasta daisy image####

  • Dwarf shasta daisy image####

  • 100 Seeds$3.25
This is a 2–3’ tall version of the larger Shasta Daisy. Brilliant white daisy and beautiful cut flower and edible greens. Grows to 2-3’ tall. After 17 years of development, the Shasta Daisy was released by American horticulturist Luther Burbank in 1890. Beautiful ground cover plant. It was named after Mount Shasta, ...
This is a 2–3’ tall version of the larger Shasta Daisy. Brilliant white daisy and beautiful cut flower and edible greens. Grows to 2-3’ tall. After 17 years of development, the Shasta Daisy was released by American horticulturist Luther Burbank in 1890. Beautiful ground cover plant. It was named after Mount Shasta, because its petals were the color of the snow. Formerly classified as Chrysanthemum maximum. These these daisies were transferred to their own genus of Leucanthemum because they lack some traits of true Chrysanthemum species. Perennial plants compete well in a grassy meadow once established. Tags: Harvest: June to August, Color: White, Specialty: Deer Resistant, Heritage: Heirloom, Certification: Organic.

It originated as a hybrid produced in 1890 by the American horticulturist Luther Burbank from a number of daisies. First, he crossed Leucanthemum vulgare with Leucanthemum maximum; this double hybrid was itself crossed with Leucanthemum lacustre.The resulting Leucanthemum triple hybrid was crossed with Nipponanthemum nipponicum, creating an intergeneric cross of species from three continents. It was named after Mount Shasta, because its petals were the color of the snow. Some members of the genus are considered noxious weeds, but the Shasta daisy remains a favorite garden plant and groundcover.
Learn More
  • Dwarf shasta daisy image####

  • Dwarf shasta daisy image####

  • Dwarf shasta daisy image####

  • Dwarf shasta daisy image####

Dwarf shasta daisy

Leucanthemum x superbum
This is a 2–3’ tall version of the larger Shasta Daisy. Brilliant white daisy and beautiful cut flower and edible greens. Grows to 2-3’ tall. After 17 years of development, the Shasta Daisy was released by American horticulturist Luther Burbank in 1890. Beautif...
This is a 2–3’ tall version of the larger Shasta Daisy. Brilliant white daisy and beautiful cut flower and edible greens. Grows to 2-3’ tall. After 17 years of development, the Shasta Daisy was released by American horticulturist Luther Burbank in 1890. Beautiful ground cover plant. It was named after Mount Shasta, because its petals were the color of the snow. Formerly classified as Chrysanthemum maximum. These these daisies were transferred to their own genus of Leucanthemum because they lack some traits of true Chrysanthemum species. Perennial plants compete well in a grassy meadow once established. Tags: Harvest: June to August, Color: White, Specialty: Deer Resistant, Heritage: Heirloom, Certification: Organic.

It originated as a hybrid produced in 1890 by the American horticulturist Luther Burbank from a number of daisies. First, he crossed Leucanthemum vulgare with Leucanthemum maximum; this double hybrid was itself crossed with Leucanthemum lacustre.The resulting Leucanthemum triple hybrid was crossed with Nipponanthemum nipponicum, creating an intergeneric cross of species from three continents. It was named after Mount Shasta, because its petals were the color of the snow. Some members of the genus are considered noxious weeds, but the Shasta daisy remains a favorite garden plant and groundcover.
Learn More
HOW TO GROW SHASTA DAISY

Start 6-8 weeks indoors before last frost, plant out after last frost. Direct seed 2 months before last frost or 2-4 weeks before first frost. Drought tolerant. Divide plant in third year. Seeds require light to germinate, press into soil, do not cover. Soil pH 6-8. Hardiness zones 5-9. Perennial.

Usual seed life 3 years.

Planting Depth surface requires light
Soil Temp. Germ. 70˚F
Days to Germ. 10-20
Plant Spacing 12-24”
Row Spacing 3-5’
Days To Maturity 80–90
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained

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Restoration Seeds Certified Organic by OR Dept. of Ag. Seed grower since 2009
Restoration Seeds is a farm-based seed company committed to selling seeds growers can save. We guarantee high quality seeds through our extensive variety trialing and plant breeding programs. We empower family farmers and home gardeners by offering 100% Open Pollinated seeds.
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