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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.
Remember, you are planting seeds, and they will take a year or more to make a bulb, and then the tall stem, buds and blooms can form, so be patient with your "Turk's Cap Lily."
|Common Name||Turk's Cap Lily|
|Botanical Name||Lilium superbum|
|Seed Life Cycle||Perennials|
|Light Requirements||Full Sun, Half Sun / Half Shade|
|Mature Height||Up to 72 inches tall (6 feet)|
|Bloom Time||Mid to late summer|
|Seeds Per Pound||80000|
|Seeds Per Packet||35|
|Soil Moisture||Average, Well Draining|
|Soil Type||Sandy Soil, Loamy Soil, Clay Soil, Acidic Soil|
|Native To||North America|
|Native To||Eastern United States|
|Ideal Region||Northeast, Southeast, Midwest, Southwest, West, Pacific Northwest|
|Zones||4, 5, 6, 7, 8|
|Is It Storable?||Yes- You can store your seed in any cool (not freezing) dry place that is not subject to extreme temperature variations.|
|Neonicotinoid-Free||Yes - Learn More|
|Ships to Hawaii, Alaska & Canada||Yes|
Most orders ship within 48 hours or less.
As soon as your order is placed you will receive a confirmation email. You will receive a second email the day your order ships telling you how it has been sent. Orders for in-season products ship within 48 hours or less. Depending upon your order date, we may hold your shipment to combine it with other products on your order, if applicable. See our shipping information page for approximate ship dates and more detailed information. If you need express shipping or have any questions, please call Customer Service toll-free at (877) 309-7333 or contact us by email.View Shipping Rate Chart
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Comments about American Meadows Turk's Cap Lily Seeds:
Unfortunately none of the seeds I planted germinated. However, I know there is often a long germination time so am going to try another round with natural stratification over the winter. If I get any thing coming up, I'll revisit my recommendation.
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.
Enter your Zip Code to find your USDA Planting Zone
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