Dwarf Crested Iris is a wildflower that is native to areas in the United States. It has bluish purple blooms. This perennial is small but very attractive.
This small flower attracts hummingbirds and other friendly wildlife.
Iris cristata, commonly known as the crested iris or the dwarf crested iris, is a flowering perennial plant native to the eastern United States. Growing this plant in any of its native regions has no negative impact on the local ecosystem or wild life. This plant is endangered in Maryland and Pennsylvania.
They can grow 6 to 9 inches tall (15 to 23 centimeters) and 6 to 12 inches wide (15 to 30 centimeters.) These plants can grow in calcareous soil, woodland soil, rocky ledges, or along streams. They appreciate full sun to partial shade. It makes for a great cover plant. This flower is well known for its unique crested flower. Their unusual shape, bright blue color and yellow crested accents make them a highlight to any flower bed.
Best developed in naturally rich, medium dampness, all around depleted soils in full sun to part shade. Best to a limited extent shade. Will endure near full shade. On the off chance that developed in full sun, the dirt must be kept reliably wet. It expands well on very much depleted slants. This smaller person peaked iris is a slow-developing, quickly spreading plant that usually develops to 3-6" tall. It elements light blue, lilac or lavender iris blossoms with gold peaks on the falls. Blossoms are borne on short stems, regularly showing up about stemless. Tight, sword-formed, yellowish-green to medium green leaves (to 6" long) emerge from a system of stretching rhizomes. Spreads rapidly and shapes solid states in ideal developing conditions. Local from Maryland to Oklahoma south to Georgia and Mississippi.
Iris Cristata USDA Hardiness Zones 4-8
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