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Plants Matching gaillardia

Returned 39 results. Page 1 of 4.

Image of Gaillardia photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Blanketflower)

Blanket flowers sport the warm colors of hand woven Native American blankets. There are approximately 17 species that make up this genus. They are naturally distributed across much of the United States, Central America and northern South America and favor open sunny meadows, prairies and uplands.

Gaillardia may be annual or perennial. All are clump-forming and some spread slowly by rhizomes (rooted underground lateral stems). They are most commonly herbaceous, usually well-branched...

Image of Gaillardia aristata photo by: James H. Schutte

James H. Schutte

(Common Blanketflower)

Blanketflower sports the warm colors of hand woven Native American blankets. The herbaceous perennial Gaillardia aristata is a tough and showy ornamental native to the plains of northern and western North America where it naturally inhabits grasslands and dry prairies. It has that rare combination of beauty, drought resistance and extreme hardiness.

This tidy wildflower forms clumps of coarsely toothed, lance-shaped, hairy green leaves. In summer it sends up branched stems covered...

Image of Gaillardia aristata

Syngenta

(Common Blanketflower)

The large dusty red daisies of ‘Burgundy Halo’ have petals that are tipped with a thin band of yellow. Like the other blanketflowers in the Sunburst series, Burgundy Halo is a compact plant that blooms continuously from spring through fall. Deadheading spent flowers encourages continued blooming and keeps the plants tidy.

Given a sunny location in average or rich soil, these perennials will thrive. Like all blanketflowers they do well in heat and will tolerate drought once established.

The...

Image of Gaillardia aristata

Syngenta

(Common Blanketflower)

Bred for its compact habit and heavy flowering, 'Burgundy Silk' is a hardy perennial blanketflower that’s ideal for hot, sunny flower beds. Overall, it has a bushy habit and fuzzy, gray-green leaves. From spring to fall it produces many large, pastel burgundy daisies with dark centers and a silky sheen. Deadheading spent flowers encourages continued blooming and keeps the plants tidy.

This perennial will thrive given a sunny location in average soil. Like all blanketflowers it thrives in heat...

Image of Gaillardia aristata

Syngenta

(Common Blanketflower)

With flowers colored like bulls-eyes, 'Scarlet Halo' is a striking member of the Sunburst Series. The center of the flowers and the bases of the petals are a dark red, while the ends of the petals are a vividly contrasting yellow. Smaller and more compact than most blanket flowers, it lifts its 4-inch flowers on long stems and blooms continuously from spring through fall.

Given a sunny location in good soil, these perennials are good for adding color to a bed or border. They also make good container...

Image of Gaillardia aristata (SUNBURST SERIES) photo by: Syngenta

Syngenta

(Common Blanketflower, Sunburst Blanketflower)

Grown for their spring-to-fall succession of large bright daisy-like blooms, blanket flowers are clump-forming, rangy, herbaceous perennials native to central North America. Comprising five cultivars, the Sunburst Series has been bred for profuse flowering and more compact plants that do not need staking. Borne singly on relatively short stems, the flowers come in various shades and combinations of yellow and burgundy. The large, hairy, broadly lance-shaped leaves are often lobed.

Given a sunny...

Image of Gaillardia aristata

Syngenta

(Common Blanketflower)

Bred for its compact habit and heavy flowering, 'Tangerine' is a hardy perennial blanketflower that’s ideal for hot, sunny flower beds. Overall, it has a bushy habit and fuzzy, gray-green leaves. From spring through fall it produces many large daisies with clear yellow petals and a yellow center ringed with orange. Like its kin in the Sunburst Series, it flowers continuously from spring through fall. Deadheading spent flowers encourages continued blooming and keeps the plants tidy.

This perennial...

Image of Gaillardia

Jesse Saylor

(Bijou Blanketflower, Blanketflower)

The carefree perennial blanketflower ‘Bijou’ is grown for its orange-red and yellow daisies that bloom all season. Its vibrant flowers first appear from compact clumps of gray-green, hairy, lance-shaped leaves in the late spring. Blooms draw butterflies in droves and will continue to appear into the fall if plants are regularly deadheaded.

Though blanketflowers tolerate average dry soil, they thrive in fertile soil with good drainage and even moisture. They also love the heat, so plant them in...

(Blanketflower)

Blanket flowers sport the warm colors of hand woven Native American blankets. There are approximately 17 species that make up this genus. They are naturally distributed across much of the United States, Central America and northern South America and favor open sunny meadows, prairies and uplands.

Gaillardia may be annual or perennial. All are clump-forming and some spread slowly by rhizomes (rooted underground lateral stems). They are most commonly herbaceous, usually well-branched...

Image of Gaillardia

Pride of Place Plants, Inc.

(Blanketflower, Dakota Reveille Blanketflower)

Grown for their spring-to-fall succession of large bright daisy-like blooms, blanket flowers are clump-forming, rangy, herbaceous perennials. The cultivar 'Dakota Reveille' bears "daisies" whose rays are double rather than single-petalled, giving a pompon effect. The yellow, burgundy-throated, trumpet-shaped rays are lime-green with red tips before opening. The solitary "daisies" perch on compact burgundy stems above hairy ovate grayish-green leaves.

Grow blanketflower in well-drained average...