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Roselily 'Aisha'
Roselily 'Aisha' Aisha Roselily
£3.00
  • 1-2 Bulbs£3.00 each
  • 3-4 Bulbs£2.50 each
  • 5+ Bulbs£2.00 each
Qty

Roselily 'Aisha' Roselilies

Lily Bulbs for sale

Latin name Lilium
Genus Roselily Oriental Double Flower
Colours White
Aspect Full Sun or Partial Sun/Shade
Height 80cm (in the first year)
Planting period Spring
Flowering period Late July onwards
Soil Type Acidic/Ericaceous Soil - John Innes No.3
Size for this price 16/18cm
Hardiness Hardy
Shipping est Spring 2020
Delivery time Available from February through April 2020
Also suitable for containers Yes
Scented Yes - Pollen free
Double flowered Yes
17917

Description of Roselily 'Aisha' Roselilies

Roselily 'Aisha' is a gorgeous whire double oriental, roselily that will grow to 80-100cm tall. 
 
 


Roselily 'Aisha' | Lilies | Lily Bulbs | from the Gold Medal winning Harts Nursery

Planting and growing instructions: Roselily 'Aisha' | Lilies | Lily Bulbs | from the Gold Medal winning Harts Nursery

  • Roselily Bulbs should be planted as soon as possible. Ideally in the Spring.
  • Find a location with full sun or partial shade with well-drained soil.
  • It is best to check the type of soil you have as different lily varieties like different soils. Roselilies mainly like Acidic/Ericaceous soils.
  • Arrange the Lilies in an odd-number grouping.
  • If planting in the garden, plant the bulbs about 5-8" apart. Space the groupings at least 3 feet apart.
  • If planting in pots, plant 3 bulbs in a 10-14" 'patio type' pot using an Ericaceous Soil. Although any good multi-purpose compost is suitable, John Innes No.3 is recommended for Roselilies as it is easier to manage with watering and feeding. 
  • Plant the bulbs with 4-6" of soil above them.

Plant care: Roselily 'Aisha' | Lilies | Lily Bulbs | from the Gold Medal winning Harts Nursery

  • Lilies can tolerate very cold conditions but they do not like to get wet.
  • If planting in borders in the garden, the soil must be well drained and, preferably, humus rich.
  • If planting in pots, make sure lilies are kept moist but do not get waterlogged.
  • Lilies prefer to be planted in a location with at least half a day’s full sunshine, if it’s a bit too shady they will lean their stems towards the sun.
  • Lily bulbs do not like to be dried out so they must be kept in soil at all times.
  • Try to plant your lilies where they will dry out after rain to prevent Botrytis, a fungus that spots the leaves. If you do see brown spots on your leaves, spray with a fungicide recommended for roses.
    If planting in pots, it may be an idea to tilt the pots on their side in the winter to prevent waterlog.
  • When the Lily has finished flowering, cut any seed heads back and allow the foliage to die back naturally. Do not be tempted to cut the stem back until stems becomes hollow and brown.
  • After a few years of flowering, you may find the Oriental Trumpets Lily produces less blooms, it may be time to lift your bulbs and divide them by breaking off the bulblets. All the bulbs will then need replanting.
  • To prevent Lily Beetles from damaging your lilies, we recommend using the Lily Beetle Prevention Spray. This Spray (Grazers G4) will also stimulate growth of your lilies.
  • You can feed your lilies with a Tomato Feed to stimulate and strengthen your lilies when you start to see signs of growth. Make up your tomato feed with half the recommended dilution (written on the instructions on the bottle) and feed once every 3 weeks. 

 

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Feeding Roselilies

This question was asked by
Roger Owen

Hello

I have been growing your Roselilies for several years with much pleasure and great success!. They are in large containers which are overwintered in a frost-free greenhouse.

Could you tell me the best way of feeding these container grown plants.

Many thanks

Roger

Your lilies are quite happy to have a cold dormant phase and can withstand -25 degree temperatures. Lily bulbs just don’t like to get too wet.
You can feed your lilies with a tomato feed, I’d suggest using it at 1/4 strength so dilute some with water. Once you see signs of growth, you spray the tomato feed every other week.
Thanks for your email.

The Hart Family



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