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A small treelet from South America, grows to eight feet tall, producing white flowers with a showy red calyx all year. It is super slow growing and is a great choice as a rare specimen for container garden.
Erythronium sibiricum is a bulbous perennial. The species inhabits forests, thickets and subalpine meadows.
Leaves mottled. Flowers in shades of pink to purple, often with a pronounced reddish cast, the throat yellow.
Once established, it can grow for many years in the same place and cover large patches. Good in rock gardens and flower beds.
Open, irregular-branched plant with fine bipinnate foliage and showy yellow flowers with long red stamens through most of the warm season. Seeds are toxic. Very xeric, need low water, full sun, well drained soil, hardy to 10°F. Can be trained to small tree. Deciduous, may be evergreen in warmer areas. Size: 5-10ft, spread 4-6ft; rapid growth. Leaves: bipinnate, 3-5in long, finely cut ferny appearance. Flowers: on branch terminals, informal racine of solid yellow flowers with long red stamens; bloom mainly in spring and early summer, then sporadically. Fruit: tan fuzzy pod, dehiscent, curled, persistent on branches unless removed.
Evergreen shrub or small tree, up to 12 feet tall (3.6 m) or more. The leaves are dotted with glands and may be sticky to the touch.