Hymenoxys acaulis v. arizonica Sol Dancer
Sol Dancer Daisy
Details15-16" tall x 12-15" wide. Sol Dancer Daisy (Hymenoxys acaulis v arizonica Sol Dancer) blooms with a profusion of large, bright yellow flowers held over a mound of finely textured foliage beginning in late spring. This durable, xeric perennial is well-suited for planting in poor, fast draining soils with lots of sun and heat. Sol Dancer Daisy is a native perennial that is highly resistant to browsing rabbits and deer. Mulch with gravel to improve garden performance and encourage the plant to re-seed itself.
Hymenoxys acaulis v. arizonica 'Sol Dancer' is a Sego Supreme plant introduction from the Utah State University Botanical Center. Sego Supreme plants are bred to enhance their natural characteristics and improve their adaptability for the home gardener.
HBLWS21 (Plant - 2.5" deep pot) - Out of stock.
HBLWS51 (Plant - 5" deep pot)
|Common Name||Sol Dancer Daisy|
|Botanical Name||Hymenoxys acaulis v. arizonica Sol Dancer|
|Zones||4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9|
|Light Requirements||Full Sun|
|Mature Height||15-16" tall|
|Mature Spread||12-15" wide|
|Bloom Time||Late spring to summer|
|Ships As||Potted Plant|
|Planting Time||Spring / Summer|
|Soil Type||Average Soil, Low Fertility Soil, Drought/Dry Soil, Well-Drained Soil|
|Soil Moisture||Drought Resistant / Waterwise|
|Amount of Rain||10 to 20"|
|Advantages||Deer Resistant, Rabbit Resistant, Native, Extended Bloom Time (more than 4 weeks)|
|Ideal Region||Western Only|
|Neonicotinoid-Free||Yes - Learn More|
|Ships to Hawaii, Alaska & Canada||No|
Q & A
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USDA Hardiness Planting Zones
To determine if a plant is sufficiently cold hardy, the USDA created numbered zones indicating winter low temperatures; the lower the zone number the colder the winter.
- If the coldest winter temperature expected in your area is -15°F (zone 5) then any plants rated zones 3-5 will survive the winter temperatures in your area.
- If you live in very warm winter areas (zones 9-11) plants with zones 3-4 ratings are not recommended. The lack of freezing winter temperatures do not provide a time for winter dormancy (rest).
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