Catherine Woodbury is part of the Hemerocallis genus and is a Daylily variety. Its scientific name is Hemerocallis 'Catherine Woodbury'. 'Catherine Woodbury' is considered a hybrid cultivar. This variety has a Floral fragrance and typically grows to 15.0 cm (5.85 inches imperial) in diameter, blooming in the following colours: Light yellow and Coral pink and Cream. The mature flowers take a Single form, with an approximate petal count of 6. The leaves of this particular variety normally show as Kelly green and Kelly green colour.
Large pink and cream, two tone with three yellow outer petals; slightly fragrant day lily flowers, above fresh green strap like foliageThis variety is a Flower that typically grows as an Perennial, which is defined as a plant that matures and completes its lifecycle over the course of three years or more. Catherine Woodbury is known for growing with a clump-forming habit to a height of approximately 75.0 cm (that's 2.44 feet in imperial). Expect blooming to occur in mid summer.
Catherine Woodbury Daylily is great for inexperienced gardeners and those that like low maintainance gardens.
This variety plant info is provided by the myfolia gardener's wiki. All details about Catherine Woodbury have been kindly provided by our members.
Remove old blooms regularly to promote fresh flower growth and prevent unwanted seed heads from developingTry to plant in a location that enjoys full sun and remember to apply water fairly sparingly. Keep in mind when planting that Catherine Woodbury is thought of as hardy, so this plant will survive close to or on freezing temperatures. The USDA Hardiness Zones typically associated with Catherine Woodbury are Zone 3 and Zone 9. Catherine Woodbury requires a soil ph of 6.0 - 7.0 meaning it does best in weakly acidic soil - neutral soil.
By our calculations, you should look at sowing Catherine Woodbury about 42 days before your last frost date.
In borders with good soil, sun or shadeEnsure that temperatures are mild and all chance of frost has passed before planting out, as Catherine Woodbury is a hardy plant.
Catherine Woodbery was often used as the base plant for hybridisation