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Echinacea, Warm Summer US7,982,110

Buy Any 3 Perennial Plants or Bulbs & Save 20%

Short Description

Exceptional first-year flowering coneflower from seed.

Full Description

A magical palette of coneflowers in lush, warm colors creates a tropical garden spectacle from June through August. Single flowers in juicy shades of orange, yellow, scarlet red, rose, purple and cream stand 26-30" tall. On long, strong stems, they create stunning still-lifes in a vase, fresh or dried.
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Item#: 37045A
Order: 1 Pkt. (10 Seeds)
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$4.95
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Item#: 114934
Order: 1 Order ( 4 Plants)
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$26.95
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Echinacea, Warm Summer US7,982,110
Echinacea, Warm Summer US7,982,110, , large

Short Description

Exceptional first-year flowering coneflower from seed.

Item #: 114934
1 Order ( 4 Plants)

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Product properties

Zone This refers to the USDA hardiness zone assigned to each part of the country, based on the minimum winter temperature that a region typically experiences. Hardiness zone ranges are provided for all perennial plants and you should always choose plants that fall within your range.

4-9

Sun The amount of sunlight this product needs daily in order to perform well in the garden. Full sun means 6 hours of direct sun per day; partial sun means 2-4 hours of direct sun per day; shade means little or no direct sun.

Full Sun

Height The typical height of this product at maturity.

26-30 inches

Spread The width of the plant at maturity.

16-18 inches

Resistant To Adverse garden conditions, such as heat or frost, deer or rabbits, that this product can tolerate well.

Cold, Deer, Drought, Heat, Rabbit

Ornamental Use Ways in which the product may be used in the garden for ornamental effect.

Beds, Borders, Container, Cut Flowers

Plant Shipping Information

Plants ship in Spring in proper planting time (click for schedule)

Restrictions:

Item 114934 cannot ship to: AA, AE, AK, AP, AS, CN, FM, GU, HI, MH, MP, PR, PW, VI
See all Burpee plant shipping restrictions for your state

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Video

Introduction to Perennials
Perennials return year after year blooming on their own. Watch this introduction and discover how easy and rewarding growing perennials can be.
Watch video
Perennials Tour #2
Take a garden tour and see favorite perennial plants in a garden setting. In this video- Rudbeckia (Black Eyed Susan), Perennial Garden Phlox, Hibiscus and Silphium.
Watch video

Echinacea may be grown from seed sown early indoors and transplanted outside after frost, or sown directly in the garden in summer, or planted as a potted plant.

Sowing Seed Indoors:

  • Sow echinacea seeds indoors 8-10 weeks before outdoor planting date in spring using a seed starting kit
  • Cover the seeds lightly with 1/4 inch of seed starting mix
  • Keep the soil moist at 65-70 degrees F
  • Seedlings emerge in 10-20 days
  • As soon as seedlings emerge, provide plenty of light on a sunny windowsill or grow seedlings 3-4 inches beneath fluorescent plant lights turned on 16 hours per day, off for 8 hours at night. Raise the lights as the plants grow taller. Incandescent bulbs will not work for this process because they will get too hot. Most plants require a dark period to grow, do not leave lights on for 24 hours.
  • Seedlings do not need much fertilizer, feed when they are 3-4 weeks old using a starter solution (half strength of a complete indoor houseplant food) according to manufacturer’s directions.
  • If you are growing in small cells, you may need to transplant the seedlings to 3 or 4 inch pots when seedlings have at least 2 pairs of true leaves before transplanting to the garden so they have enough room to develop strong roots
  • Before planting in the garden, seedling plants need to be “hardened off”. Accustom young plants to outdoor conditions by moving them to a sheltered place outside for a week. Be sure to protect them from wind and hot sun at first. If frost threatens at night, cover or bring containers indoors, then take them out again in the morning. This hardening off process toughens the plant’s cell structure and reduces transplant shock and scalding.

Sowing Directly in the Garden:

  • Direct sow in late summer at least 12 weeks before the ground freezes.
  • Remove weeds and work organic matter into the top 6-8 inches of soil; then level and smooth.
  • Sow seeds evenly and cover with 1/4 inches of fine soil.
  • Firm the soil lightly and keep it evenly moist.
  • Seedlings will emerge in 10-20 days.

Planting in the Garden:

  • Select a location in full sun with good rich moist organic soil.
  • Prepare the bed by turning the soil under to a depth of 6-12, inches removing any debris, and lightly raking as level as possible.
  • The addition of organic matter (leaf mold, compost, well-rotted manure) benefits all gardens and is essential in recently constructed neighborhoods.
  • Plant on a cloudy day or in late afternoon to reduce transplant shock.
  • Dig a hole for each plant large enough to amply accommodate the root ball.
  • Unpot the plant and gently loosen the root ball with your hands to encourage good root growth.
  • Place the top of the root ball even with the level of the surrounding soil. Fill with soil to the top of the root ball. Press soil down firmly with your hand.
  • Use the plant tag as a location marker.
  • Thoroughly water and apply a light mulch layer on top of the soil (1-2 inches) to conserve water and reduce weeds.
  • Keep weeds under control during the growing season. Weeds compete with plants for water, space and nutrients, so control them by either cultivating often or use a mulch to prevent their germination.
  • Mulches also help retain soil moisture and maintain even soil temperatures. For perennials, an organic mulch of aged bark or shredded leaves lends a natural look to the bed and will improve the soil as it breaks down in time. Always keep mulches off a plant’s stems to prevent possible rot.
  • Careful watering is essential in getting perennials off to a good start. Water thoroughly at least once a week to help new roots grow down deeply. Soil should be damp at about 1 inch below the soil surface. You can check this by sticking your finger in the soil. Water early in the morning to give all leaves enough time to dry. One inch of rain or watering per week is recommended for most perennial plants. You can check to see if you need to add water by using a rain gauge.
  • Until plants become established, some protection from extreme winds and direct, hot sunlight may be necessary. Good air movement is also important.
  • After new growth appears, a light fertilizer may be applied. Keep granular fertilizers away from the plant crown and foliage to avoid burn injury. Use low rates of a slow release fertilizer such as Garden-tone, as higher rates may encourage root rots.
  • “Deadhead”, remove spent flower heads to encourage continuous flowering and prevent seed development.
  • Remove and discard foliage after a hard frost in fall.
  • In colder regions, apply another layer of mulch (1-2 inches) after the ground freezes in fall. Evergreen boughs (from Christmas trees) provide additional protection. Remove this mulch in the spring.
  • Divide perennials when plants become overcrowded, bloom size begins to diminish or plants lose their vigor. Divide Echinacea every 3-4 years. Divide in spring or fall. When plants are dormant in spring or fall, dig clumps from the ground and with a sharp knife or spade, cut into good sized divisions, each with several growing eyes and plenty of roots. Remove any dead or unhealthy plant parts and cut back stems. Replant one division where the plant was originally and plant the extra divisions elsewhere in your garden or give them away to gardening friends. Plant the divisions immediately, or as soon as possible, and water well.
  • Many gardeners do not cut back perennial flower seed heads in the fall, but wait until early spring before the new foliage appears. This provides food for wildlife over the winter.
  • Cut flowers when blooms open. Cones may also be cut for dried arrangements.
  • Echinacea is a terrific plant for the pollinator garden.
Zone
4-9
Sun
Full Sun
Height
26-30 inches
Spread
16-18 inches
Resistant To
Cold, Deer, Drought, Heat, Rabbit
Ornamental Use
Beds, Borders, Container, Cut Flowers
Planting Time
Fall, Spring
Genus
Echinacea
Life Cycle
Perennial
Echinacea, Warm Summer US7,982,110 is rated 2.4561 out of 5 by 57.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Love these!! Planted 6 of these last summer, they did absolutely nothing. After an early hard freeze and a hefty winter with a typical Colorado spring full of yoyoing temperatures, they have absolutely exploded this summer! While I haven't gotten a lot of pink or gold yet, the colors are so rich they practically glow! My Mom loves mine so much that I'm giving her a few plants.
Date published: 2015-07-18
Rated 1 out of 5 by from What a disappointment! I ordered echinacea warm summer last summer. The plants weren't shipped until fall. The plants were puny at best. I called customer service about the shipping time and was assured it would be fine so I planted them. Well, come this Spring not one came up!! Called customer service and they worked very very hard trying to find replacement plants, which they finally did. Great, I thought. Re planted when they arrived and though the stock plants were a little bigger, only one developed a single flower about 6 inches tall. Pitiful! Sorry to say, I think I'm done with Burpee plants and will stick to seeds.
Date published: 2015-07-14
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Zero results I bought 3packs of seeds of this variety and not even one seed sprouted. Very disappointed!
Date published: 2015-06-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Beautiful plants, vivid colors! Before planting my flowerbed, I researched to find which flowers have the longest lasting blooms, and I bought the flowers recommended to me, which included Shasta Daisies, Echinacea (I got the Warm Summer and Paradiso varieties), Gaillardia (Arizona Sun and a few Goblin), fulgida Goldsturm, and hellebores. I planted primarily in the fall but added some the next spring. My flower bed is absolutely thrilling to me! I have attached a picture, and it shows that while there isn't a huge abundance of flowers spilling everywhere, the flowers that are there are beautiful! I have every hope that next year, there will be a lot more of these flowers coming up from dropped seed as well as the plants I have planted. One thing: I did not plant my flowers in drifts; I opted for rows. If I had it to do over again, I would have planted the Gaillardia and daisies in a drift similar to the echinacea. I think the look much prettier in bunches rather than in a strict row. Still, I am hopeful that next year there will be a lot more and that they will not stay in a straight line but rather will be in groups.
Date published: 2015-06-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent growth I ordered 4 plants and rec'd them Mid March 2015. Has absolutely no issues with them and continued growing them indoors for about two weeks, outside on the back patio for a week and then transplanted to a raised garden. All are already flowering. To help achieve near 100% germination of seeds I have always used cold stratification for Echinacea and for the seeds of this variety I did the same. Stored in small zip lock sandwich bags in sand ever so slightly moistened and placed in the fridge on an empty shelf. They have since been planted in a mix of potting soil and sand and are already sprouting. Looking forward to adding these to the above raised garden too.
Date published: 2015-05-09
Rated 4 out of 5 by from More Beautiful Second Year I have been impressed with these plants. They arrived healthy and the packaging was superb. The first year I got flowers, but they really flourished the second year. I really enjoyed the variety of colors. I had always had the usual pink color in the past. Bees and hummingbirds seemed to enjoy them.
Date published: 2015-03-29
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Stunning display of blooms Bought quite a few last spring, and most bloomed through the summer. This year the flower display was spectacular, and most of the plants grew very large, although there were a few stragglers. They made it through the miserable cold winter. I would only recommend moving them in the fall or the very early spring, as the plants suffer a setback during a summer move, even if moved with a large root ball and with consistent watering. I'm hoping they propagate profusely from dropped seeds this fall and next spring, as I want as many of these as I can get. They are doing well at the back of the house getting full sun, but now I need more in a more visible location. These show-stoppers are worth the 2nd year wait for large, profuse blooms. Love them, and the color variety within each plant is wonderful. Hot Summer Echinacea is next, hope they are as satisfying.
Date published: 2014-07-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Color I bought six plants last year and although they didn't do much last summer they did returned this year and are awesome. All six survived the brutal winter and they are the showpiece of my front flower bed. Neighbors have inquired about them. I'm buying 12 more.
Date published: 2014-06-30
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