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Home / Flower Bulbs / Fall-Planted Flower Bulbs / Pink Spanish Bluebells

Pink Spanish Bluebells

SKU: AM002358
per Bag of 15
No longer available this season.
Clusters of fragrant Wood Hyacinth provide pink bell-shaped flowers that appear in late spring. Great additions to rock gardens, beds and borders. Deer Resistant and quick to naturalize. (Hyacinthoides hispanica)
key features
Botanical Name
Hyacinthoides hispanica Pink, Scilla hispanica
Growing Zones
Zone 3, Zone 4, Zone 5, Zone 6, Zone 7, Zone 8, Zone 9
Deer Resistant, Easy To Grow, Fragrant
Light Requirements
Half Sun / Half Shade, Full Shade
Mature Height
10-12" tall
Bloom Time
Late spring


A Beautiful mixture of Hyacinthoides, commonly known as wood Hyacinths come in striking shades of pink, blue and white flowers. These woodland Hyacinths are perfect for rock gardens, beds and borders, under trees and shrubs or co-plant them with later blooming spring bulbs. They will naturalize very well which means they come back year after year and will last a lifetime.

If you happen to be in Europe in spring, this is the beautiful wildflower you'll see in Spain's woodland areas. The wild form is purple/blue, and it has so many common names we can't list them all! Some call it Spanish Bluebell, others insist it's English Wood Hyacinth, and others just call them Scilla. This famous wildflower even has several botanical names (see above).

But whatever you call it, you'll love the nodding flowers and the plant's habit of spreading into larger and larger clumps. It's great in bulb gardens, perennial borders, along walks--anywhere you'd like lovely spring color year after year. And if you have a woodland area, it's a great naturalizer.

Our bulbs are actually the Spanish Bluebell type, and they are somewhat larger and different from English Bluebells. In fact, the Spanish type have been planted in England and there is concern there since the Spanish variety is crossing with the English type, and some conservationists there are concerned the Spanish 'Invader' will overwhelm the native English Bluebell. Fortunately, we have no problem here in No. America, since we have no native species. The Dutch breeders ship us the Spanish type since they are the larger flowers, and now available in several colors.'