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‘Little Beeswing’ (the earliest spelling of its name) was introduced in 1909 (not 1886 or 1938, as some sources indicate) by Keynes, Williams, and Co. K Alexander), a celebrated nursery in Salisbury, England (not Australia) that introduced dahlias from at least 1863 to 1938.
I lay it flat near the top of the pot, cover it with just an inch of soil, water it once, and then leave it alone until sprouts emerge.“At the end of the season when frost blackens the foliage, I wait a few days, lift the entire pot, cut back the dead foliage, let it dry on my porch for a couple of days, and then put it in the basement and forget about it.In March or April when I notice new growth, I move it upstairs to a sunny window and it’s ready for the new season.Then to add some All Star/super-model romance to your garden, order ‘Café au Lait’ now for spring delivery! And this past July it was a hit at the RHS Hampton Court Flower Show where it was part of a display by Plant Heritage, the world’s leading non-profit devoted to preserving garden plants.As Lucy Pitman explains at the Plant Heritage blog, “‘Little Beeswing’ has been offered in the Plant Exchange for several years by a National Collection Holder in Cambridgeshire, he having obtained his original plants from Scott Kunst of Old House Gardens in Michigan.“By using this method, I’ve lost very few tubers to rot or drying out.
Although it takes a little extra space to store the pots, it has worked very well for me.” Wanting to know more, I emailed Jenn and she cheerfully answered all of my questions.Because this bright Dahlia was flowering so beautifully in perfect time for the RHS Hampton Court Flower Show, it became the star of the show in the Plant Guardian display.” The National Collection Holder she credits is our good friend Alan Shipp, the Noah of hyacinths, who’s been growing ‘Little Beeswing’ ever since we sent it to him years ago.When Lucy asked Alan about its history, he sent her to us, and after several hours of research in the OHG library and online, here’s what we think we know.We don’t offer ‘Rajah’ – yet – but you can order ‘David Howard’ right now for planting this spring. According to a leading British newspaper, dahlias and glads are the hot new flowers for bouquets. more families are choosing these retro-style flowers instead of classics such as roses and lilies.” In fact, one major supermarket chain reported that glad sales were up 30%.Who knows, it may inspire you or a teenager you love to do what David Howard did and follow your garden dreams. Although the news took a while to reach us here in Michigan, The Telegraph reported in September 2016 that “nostalgic Britons have revived an English country garden trend by decorating their homes with ‘frumpy’ British-grown flowers such as gladiolus, dahlias, and delphiniums.” “Despite once being associated with other ‘undesirable’ stems such as chrysanthemums, experts said . “Although gladiolus are often used in magnificent displays at venues such as Westminster Abbey, they are perfect for the less experienced arranger,” said a spokesperson at the National Association of Flower Arrangement Societies.“When the weather warms up, I plant it outside, pot and all, pounding a stake into the ground next to it.