Achillea millefolium 'Milly Rock Red' | 10.5cm Pot
A beautiful Yarrow plant sporting vibrant flowerheads come summer
Achillea millefolium 'Milly Rock Red' will grace your garden with umbels of ruby red flowers that feature contrasting yellow centres. This variety will work wonderfully within most garden styles, such as prarie planting schemes or wild gardens; as long as it is placed in a sunny location you can enjoy a stunning display throughout summer! Common Yarrow plants are extremely hardy, so will also make an unfailing choice for the less experienced gardener.
Planting TipPlace in a south-facing border for a wild garden-like display!
- Supplied As: 10.5cm pot
- Flowering Period: Summer
- Eventual Height and Spread: (Up to) 50cm, 50cm
- Level of Care: Easy
- Preferred Location: Full sun
- Soil Type: Moist, well-drained
About your PlantOur herbaceous plants are lovingly grown by our trusted nursery, based in England. Each flourishing plant will be dispatched directly to your home.
Please note, your potted plant may not display flowers as soon as it arrives. However, the 'flowering period' box (detailed above), indicates when you can expect flowers to form. Many of our herbaceous perennials also die back in winter, so will have little growth in spring, but grow quickly once sunlight hours improve.
PackagingSustainability is one of our priorities, and as such, our perennials and alpines are delivered in environmentally friendly packaging. Aside from being recyclable, they will keep them nice and secure on their journey.
Please see our below guidance on your perennial or alpine's care:
Watering: During your perennial or alpine's first growing season, you should provide them with frequent waterings. Try to also avoid wetting the foliage to reduce the risk of disease.
Deadheading: To promote a long flowering period, you should deadhead any flowers that appear spent. Simply rescind each flower at their base, taking care to not cut other parts of the plant.
Dividing: To really flourish, your perennials can be divided every three to four years. They can be divided when they begin to show less flowers, or appear less healthy in the middle. Make sure to only do so when they aren't currently flowering.
Please note: Herbaceous perennials can die back in winter, so don't be alarmed if this happens and instead look forward to spring!
|Needs Ericaceous Compost?||No|
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