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Mount Hood Trumpet Daffodil

SKU: AM018511
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Mount Hood is the world's favorite snow white Daffodil, famous for pristine large blooms. The petals of this trumpet daffodil emerge a pale yellow and mature to a perfect ivory. (Narcissus)
key features
Botanical Name
Narcissus Mount Hood
Growing Zones
Zone 2, Zone 3, Zone 4, Zone 5, Zone 6, Zone 7, Zone 8, Zone 9
Bee Friendly, Deer Resistant, Squirrel Resistant, Easy To Grow, Naturalizes, Cut Flowers, Container Planting
Light Requirements
Full Sun, Half Sun / Half Shade
Mature Height
14-16" tall
Bloom Time
Mid spring


This is the classic daffodil sometimes called The Second Snow', since after winter snows are gone, and this beauty blooms, a new layer of pristine white covers the landscape. For decades, Mount Hood has reigned supreme among the white daffodils, nothing else coming close. It's a great companion for other colorful early spring bulbs, and always a knockout planted against a drift of vivid blue grape hyacinths. One of the best for naturalizing. You'll enjoy them for years to come! Even with thousands of new hybrids since its introduction, Mount Hood maintains its rank on the Netherland Flower Bulb Centre's Top Ten list. Mt. Hood is No. 10, after other most-popular daffodils like Dutch Master/King Alfred (No. 1), Ice Follies, and Tete a Tete.

Naturalizing Daffodils. Probably nothing in the gardening world is more foolproof and more rewarding than 'naturalizing' daffodils. Because unlike most other garden flowers, these fantastic plants are super-easy to plant in fall, they don't care about soil, as long as it's well-drained, and they'll bloom beautifully for you with absolutely no work every spring after you plant them. Best of all, daffodils increase over the years, each bulb developing into a blooming clump. All you have to do is pick the spots. The one thing to remember is that you won't be able to mow that area until the tops die down. Everything else takes care of itself. In a new or established wildflower meadow, the wildflower plants grow up around the daffodils hiding the fading foliage, so there's no work to do. And if you're planting wildflower seed, what could be easier that to pop in the bulbs when you have the ground already turned?