daboeciaflocantabricabicolor1

 

daboeciaforcantabricabicolor1

Flower. Photo from Mrs C. Foord.

See photo from Heaths & Heathers Nursery

Foliage

Form. Photo from Mrs C. Foord.

See photo from Heaths & Heathers Nursery

Plant Name

Daboecia cantabrica 'Bicolor' - H9

"Daboecia cantabrica is found in western Ireland, western France and northern Iberia. They are glossy leaved and have the largest leaves and flowers of all the heaths and heathers.  The leaves are white on the underside.  With the exception of one double, these are the only heaths whose flowers fall off when finished blooming.  They do like acid soil.  These are natural bog plants which grow to about two feet tall and can tolerate moist soil. 

They are hardy to Zone 6 (-10 degrees) with protection and warmer.  We recommend Zone 7 and warmer.  They can suffer winter damage if hit by severe early or late frosts. 

These bloom for us for over five months with two major flushes in early summer and fall.  This year they bloomed until nearly Christmas until a very hard frost. " from Heaths & Heathers Nursery in America.

Common Name

Cantabrian Heath, Saint Daboe's Heath

Soil

Acid, Sand.

Sun Aspect

Full Sun

Soil Moisture

Dry

Plant Type

Evergreen Shrub

Height x Spread in inches (cms) (1 inch = 2.5 cms, 12" = 1 foot = 30 cms)

12 x 24 (30 x 60)

Foliage

Mid-Green

Flower Colour in Month(s). Fruit

White - H0, Pink and Beetroot Red - H9 in July-November

Comment

Erect form. Pruning Group 10, in early to mid Spring. Native UK plant.

"White and beetroot flowers, some striped, often found on the same stem, June-November, with mid green foliage.   Habit is 14" tall  x 26" wide. " from Heaths & Heathers Nursery in America.

Planting and maintenance details.

The Heather Society provides data for choosing and growing heather together with heather garden design details.

Available from Heather's Heide in Holland and Heaths & Heathers Nursery in America.

item2e

Flower.
Photo from Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Garden at Wisley, England in January 2015.

item2f

Flower Stalk.
Photo from Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Garden at Wisley, England in January 2015.

item2

Spring Foliage.
Photo from Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Garden at Wisley, England in January 2015.

item2a1

Summer Foliage.
Photo from Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Garden at Wisley, England in January 2015.

item2c

Autumn Foliage.
Photo from Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Garden at Wisley, England in January 2015.

item2d2

Winter Foliage.
Photo from Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Garden at Wisley, England in January 2015.

item2g1

Flower Bud.
Photo from Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Garden at Wisley, England in January 2015.

item2h1

Flower Bud Stalk.
Photo from Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Garden at Wisley, England in January 2015.

item2i1

Seedhead.
Photo from Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Garden at Wisley, England in January 2015.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SHRUB EVERGREEN GALLERY PAGES

Site Map of pages with content (o)

Introduction

FLOWER COLOUR
(o)
Blue
(o)Orange
(o)Other Colours
(o)Pink
(o)Red
(o)White
(o)Yellow

FOLIAGE COLOUR
Black
Blue
Brown
Bronze
(o)Green
(o)Grey
(o)Purple
(o)Red
Silver
(o)Variegated White
(o)Variegated Yellow
White
(o)Yellow
(o)4 Season Colour

7 Flower Colours per Month in Colour Wheel below IN EVERGREEN SHRUB GALLERY. Click on Black or White box in Colour of Month.

colormonth8hpub

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

HEATHER DABOECIA EVERGREEN SHRUB GALLERY PAGES
Site Map of pages with content (o)

Introduction

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


HEATHER EVERGREEN SHRUB GALLERY PAGES

Click on Colour below to link to its Heather Flower Colour Page

If "is Empty" in the Table, then this indicates an Empty Flower Colour Comparison Page with no Thumbnails.


FLOWERING SEASON
(o)January
(o)February
(o)March
(o)April
(o)May
(o)June
(o)July
(o)August
(o)September
(o)October
(o)November
(o)December


SPRING FOLIAGE COLOUR
(o)Spri-Bronze
(o)Spri-Green

(o)Spri-Grey
(o)Spri-Orange
(o)Spri-Red
(o)Spri-Yellow
(o)Spri-Other Colour

SUMMER FOLIAGE COLOUR
(o)Sum-Bronze
(o)Sum-Green

(o)Sum-Grey
Sum-Orange
(o)Sum-Red
(o)Sum-Yellow
(o)Sum-Other Colour

AUTUMN FOLIAGE COLOUR
(o)Aut-Bronze
(o)Aut-Green

(o)Aut-Grey
Aut-Orange
(o)Aut-Red
(o)Aut-Yellow
(o)Aut-Other Colour

WINTER FOLIAGE COLOUR
(o)Win-Bronze
(o)Win-Green

(o)Win-Grey
(o)Win-Orange
(o)Win-Red
(o)Win-Yellow
(o)Win-Other Colour
 


CULTIVAR GROUP
.Andromeda
.Bruckenthalia
(o)Calluna
(o)Daboecia

Erica Hardy Heaths:-
.Erica x afroeuropea
.Erica andevalensis
(o)Erica arborea
.Erica x arendsiana
.Erica australis
.Erica azorica
(o)Erica carnea
.Erica cillaris
(o)Erica cinerea
(o)Erica darleyensis
.Erica erigena
.Erica garforthensis
.Erica gaudificans
.Erica x griffithsii
.Erica krameri
(o)Erica lusitanica
(o)Erica mackayana
.Erica maderensis
.Erica manipuliflora
.Erica multiflora
.Erica
oldenburgensis

.Erica platycodon
.Erica scoparia
.Erica sicula
.Erica spiculifolia
.Erica stuartii

.Erica terminalis
(o)Erica tetralix
.Erica umbellata
(o)Erica vagans
.Erica veitchii
.Erica watsonii

.Erica williamsii

SEED COLOUR
Seed

BED PICTURES
Garden

H1 Amethyst is Empty
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H2
Mauve
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H3
Lavender
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H4
Lilac
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1d1a1

H0
White
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1e1a1

H5 Ruby is Empty
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1f1a1

H6
Cerise
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1g1a1

H7
Rose Pink
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1h1a1

H8
Pink
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1i1a1

 

H9
Beetroot
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1j1a1

H10
Purple
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1k1a1

H11
Lilac Pink
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H12 Heliotrope
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H13 Crimson
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1n1a1

H14 Magenta
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H15 Salmon is Empty
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H16
Shell Pink
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1b1a1

H17 Multi-Coloured
item2e1a1i1a1a1a1e1a1a

 

 

 

 

 

Heather Height from Text Border

Purple = up to 4 inches (10cm)

Orange = up to 6 inches (15cm)

Violet = up to 8 inches (20cm)

Brown = up to 10 inches (25cm)

Blue = up to 12 inches (30cm)

Green = up to 14 inches (35cm)

Magenta = up to 16 inches (40cm)

Red = up to 18 inches (45cm)

Black = over 18 inches (45cm)

 

Heather Soil Moisture from Text Background

Wet Soil

Moist Soil

Dry Soil

Click on thumbnail to add the Plant Description Page of the Heather named in the Text box below that photo.
The Comments Row of that Plant Description Page details where that heather is available from.
Flowering months append the Sun Aspect in the Text Box below each Thumbnail.

 

"Handy Guide to Heathers - Descriptions & Suppliers of over 1000 varieties" by David & Anne Small. Published in 1992 by Denbeigh Heather Nurseries in the UK. ISBN 0-9519160-0-9. It provides a handy reference to descriptions of heathers in the genera Andromeda, Bruckenthalia, Calluna, Daboecia and Erica which are commercially cultivated in Britain, Europe and North America. The information has very largely come from the work of the Heather Society on producing an International Register of all heather names irrespective of whether they are in commercial use or not.

Heather Evergreen Shrub Name

Flower Colour

Flowering Months

Height x Spread in inches (cms) (1 inch = 2.5 cms, 12" = 1 foot = 30 cms)

Foliage Colour

Spring

Summer

Autumn

Winter

Andromeda polifolia

"A dwarf plant of the northern hemisphere found in Europe, North America ad Japan. The majority of the species grown in gardens emanate from the Japanese population where they are found on well separated mountains, each having distinctive groups of plants."

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Bruckenthalia spiculifolia

"A dwarf, heather like shrub with tiny dense foliage with flowers displayed above the plant in short compact racemes. Ideal for the heather garden with a flowering season earlier than most Daboecia and Erica cinerea."

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Calluna vulgaris

"Calluna prefers light acid soils. It will grow in any lime free soil but growth is less vigourous in heavier soils. Calluna will perform better in open sunny situations, this being particularly true for those exhibiting foliage colour variations."

'Boskoop' - H3

Lavender - H3

August, September

12 x 18
(30 x 45)

Rich Gold

Rich Gold

Rich Gold

Orange with Red tints

'Bunsall' - H2

Mauve - H2

August, September

12 x 18
(30 x 45)

Yellow

Yellow

Yellow

Orange and Brown

'Coccinea' - H10

Purple - H10

August, September, October

10 x 10
(25 x 25)

Dark Grey-Green

Dark Grey-Green

Dark Grey-Green

Dark Grey-Green

'County Wicklow' - H16

Shell Pink (H16)

August, September, October, November

12 x 18
(30 x 45)

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

'Cuprea' - H3

Lavender - H3

August, September, October

12 x 12
(30 x 30)

Copper

Copper

Copper

Warm bronze red

'John F. Letts' - H3

Lavender - H3

September, October

4 x 10
(10 x 25)

Gold

Gold

Bronze

Red and Orange

'Orange Queen' - H3

Lavender - H3

August, September

14 x 18
(35 x 45)

Golden-Yellow

Golden-Yellow

Bronze

Orange

'Red Pimpernel' - H13

Crimson - H13

August, September, October, November

8 x 18
(20 x 45)

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

'Sirsson' - H8

Pink - H8

August, September

12 x 20
(30 x 50)

Gold

Gold

Gold

Orange to Red

'Stefanie' - H0

White - H0

September, October, November

10 x 14
(25 x 35)

Bright Green

Bright Green

Bright Green

Bright Green

'Sunset' - H11

Lilac-Pink - H11

August, September, October

8 x 18
(20 x 45)

Bronzing

Gold

Red

Red

'Velvet Fascination' - H0

White - H0

August, September

20 x 28
(50 x 70)

Soft, Silvery Grey-Green

Soft, Silvery Grey-Green

Soft, Silvery Grey-Green

Soft, Silvery Grey-Green

'White Lawn' - H0

White - H0

August, September

2 x 16
(5 x 40)

Clear Green

Clear Green

Clear Green

Clear Green

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Daboecia azorica

"This species is found growing in the azores up to a height of 2000m, but despite this, clones so far collected are easily damaged by -5 degrees C frosts. It is distinguished from Daboecia cantabrica by being a more diminuative plant with smaller leaves and flowers with no hairs on the corolla. Plants sold under this name are usually Daboecia x scotica."

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Daboecia cantabrica

"St. Daboec's heath has broad leaves, white on the underside, and large flowers which drop when finished. They will tolerate a little shade but should not be planted directly under trees. They are remarably resistant to drought. Some cultivars suffer in winter if planted in heavy ground, frost hollows, or in cold windy aspects."

'Bicolor' - H0 and H9

White, Pink and Beetroot Red - H17

July, August, September, October, November

12 x 24
(30 x 60)

Mid-Green

Mid-Green

Mid-Green

Mid-Green

Daboecia x scotica

"This group of plants consist of hybrids between Daboecia cantabrica and Daboecia azorica. They have the compactness of Daboecia azorica and hardiness of Daboecia cantabrica. Cultural details as for Daboecia cantabrica."

'Bearsden' - H11

Lilac-Pink - H11

June,
July, August, September, October, November

12 x 18
(30 x 45)

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Erica arborea

"A tree heath which in our UK climate may reach 3-5 metres. It is not as tolerant of lime as is commonly supposed and is best grown in acid conditions. Young plants should be shaped in the early years to avoid untidy growth. It is not generally very hardy but there are exceptions. Can be damaged by heavy snowfalls but will break from the base again."

'Estrella Gold' - H0

White - H0

April,
May

48 x 30 (120 x 75)

Lime-Green tipped bright Yellow

Lime-Green

Lime-Green

Lime-Green

Erica australis

"Tree heaths with rather straggly growth preferring acid soils. However, their flowers, large and showy, are outstanding. Prone to snow and wind damage."

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Erica carnea are listed in the Erica carnea Gallery

"One of the hardiest of all heaths and very easy to grow in almost any soil. All exhibit a dwarf carpeting habit and with few exceptions rarely require pruning. Care must be taken when pruning as Erica carnea buds as early as July in the UK. It is safer to prune immediately after the flowers have faded. Prune around the edges and very lightly over the top of the plant. The flowering times of Erica carnea vary markedly, plants in milder climates being as much as 2 months earler than in colder conditions. Generally they can be expected to show flower for 6-8 weeks within the time span stated."

Erica ciliaris

"This species occurs naturally in moist acid sunny positions, but experience has shown that, in cultivation, it can withstand drought as well as any other Erica. This species has the largest bells of our native UK heaths."

'Globosa' - H11

Lilac Pink - H11

August, September, October, November

12 x 20
(30 x 50)

Mid-Green

Mid-Green

Mid-Green

Mid-Green

Erica cinerea are listed in the Erica cinerea Gallery

"A species commonly found on the drier parts of moors and heathlands but fares no better than other ericas during periods of drought. Whilst the majority of the cultivars have rather drab dark green foliage, they are well worth growing for the great richness and range of their flowers. Acid soil is essential to grow this species successfully."

Erica x darleyensis

"One of the easiest heathers to grow. It is suitable for all soils and particularly good at smothering weeds. These cultivars are hybrids between Erica carnea and Erica erigena and, like all sterile hardy hybrids, have coloured young foliage and a long flowering period. Hardy"

'Arthur Johnson' - H8

Pink - H8 , which deepen with age to heliotrope

December, January, February, March, April

18 x 30
(45 x 75)

Mid Green tipped Cream

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

'Darley Dale' - H16

Open
Shell Pink - H16 and darken to Pink

November, December, January, February, March, April

15-18 x 36 (37.5-45 x 90)

Mid Green with Cream tips

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

'Dunreggan' - H0

White - H0

January, February, March, April, May

18 x 20
(45 x 50)

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

'Epe' - H11

Lilac Pink - H11

January, February, March, April, May

12 x 24
(30 x 60)

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

'George Rendall' - H8

Open
Pink - H8 darkening to heliotrope

November, December, January, February, March, April, May

15 x 26 (37.5 x 65)

Mid Green tipped red initially, fading to pink and cream

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

'Ghost Hills' - H8

Mauve - H2 deepen on aging to heliotrope

November, December, January, February, March, April, May

18 x 36
(45 x 90)

Light Green with Cream tips

Light Green

Light Green

Light Green

'Jack H. Brummage' - H10

Reddish Purple - H10

January, February, March, April, May

12 x 24
(30 x 60)

Golden Orange-Yellow

Golden Orange-Yellow

Golden Orange-Yellow

Golden Orange-Yellow becoming Bronze-tinted

'James Smith' - H10

Deep Pink to reddish Purple - H10

December, January, February, March, April

14 x 22
(35 x 55)

Medium Green tipped Pink and Cream

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

'Kramer's Rote' - H14

Magenta - H14

January, February, March, April

15 x 24 (37.5 x 60)

Dark Bronze/Green

Dark Bronze/Green

Dark Bronze/Green

Dark Bronze/Green

'Margaret Porter' - H4

Lilac - H4

December, January, February, March, April, May

8-10 x 18 (20-25 x 45)

Mid Green with Cream tips

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

'Mary Helen' - H8

Pink - H8

February, March, April

10 x 18
(25 x 45)

Yellow/Gold

Yellow/Gold

Yellow/Gold

Yellow/Gold foliage bronzing

'Silberschmelze' - H0

Ashen White - H0

December, January, February, March, April, May

14 x 32
(35 x 80)

Mid Green with Cream tips

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green tinged Red

'White Glow' - H0

White - H0

December, January, February, March, April, May

10 x 20
(25 x 50)

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

'W.G. Pine' - H12

Pink to Heliotrope - H12

December, January, February, March, April

8 x 20
(20 x 50)

Dark Green tipped Red

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

Erica erigena

"A species useful in alkaline soils and providing some of the better 'architectural' heaths. Not as hardy as Erica carnea and Erica x darleyensis and damage is caused by frosts greater than -10 degrees C. Damage can also be caused by heavy snow as branches are rather brittle."

'Irish Silver' - H4

Lilac - H4

April, May, June

16 x 16
(40 x 40)

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

'Superba' - H16

Shell Pink - H16

April, May, June

60 x 24 (150 x 60)

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

Erica lusitanica

"A tree heath found naturally on acid soil in Portugal, Northern Spain and South West France and has the lngest flowering period of any tree heath. Capable of withstanding a considerable amount of drought."

Erica lusitanica

White - H0

March, April, May

40 x 28 (100 x 70)

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

'George Hunt' - H0

White - H0

March, April

28 x 18
(70 x 45)

Bright Yellow

Bright Yellow

Bright Yellow

Bright Yellow

Erica mackaiana

"Another lime hater found naturally in boggy ground in western Ireland and north-west Spain. It provides neat ground cover, but is suspect in very dry conditions. It produces new shoots from the roots, which can be detached to form new plants."

'Maura' - H12

Heliotrope - H12

July, August, September

10 x 14
(25 x 35)

Mid Grey-Green

Mid Grey-Green

Mid Grey-Green

Mid Grey-Green

Erica manipuliflora

"An eastern Mediterranean species which is lime tolerant, and happily grows on magnesium deficient soils (unlike Erica vagans). There are 2 distinct populations now classified as sub-species"

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Erica x stuartii

"A natural hybrid between Erica mackaiana and Erica tetralix in Connemara and Donegal, Ireland. It is apparently absent fromnorthe-west Spain, the only site where the 2 parents co-exist."

'Connemara' - H14

Magenta - H14

July, August, September

10 x 20
(25 x 50)

Dark Grey Green

Dark Grey Green

Dark Grey Green

Dark Grey Green

Erica terminalis

"A tree heath found from southern Spain to southern Italy which nevertheless is the hardiest of all tree heaths. It quickly forms an erect bush, which if pruned frequently in the early years forms a good shape suitable for low hedging and specimen planting. Lime tolerant."

Erica terminalis - H11

Lilac Pink - H11

July, August, September

72-96 x 36 (180-240 x 90)

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

Mid Green

Erica tetralix

"The third most widespread native UK heath, often found in boggy areas. In the garden, however, it is tolerant of drier conditions but does require acid soil. The flowers of this very hardy species are typically held in terminal umbels."

'Delta' - H7

Rose-Pink - H7

July

4 x 8
(10 x 20)

Grey Green

Grey Green

Grey Green

Grey Green

Erica umbellata

"A very useful and colourful species as it flowers between Erica carnea and Erica cinerea. It will grow in alkaline soils but requires a well-drained soil. It can withstand drought and is fairly hardy provided the soil is free draining. It flowers profusely especially if it is not trimmed"

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Erica vagans

"A native UK species found on the serpentine and gabbro rocks of the Lizard Peninsula in Cornwall, but will be successful in any soil containing a high content of magnesium. It provides a very useful range of colours during September and October. The faded bells of many cultivars become an attractive russet in winter."

'Holden Pink' - H16

Shell Pink - H16

August, September, October

10 x 24
(25 x 60)

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

'Leucantha' - H0

Off White - H0

August, September, October

16 x 28
(40 x 70)

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

Medium Green

'Lyonesse' - H0

White - H0

August, September, October

10 x 20
(25 x 50)

Bright Green

Bright Green

Bright Green

Bright Green

'St Keverne' - H8

Pink - H8

August, September, October, November

8 x 18
(20 x 45)

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

Erica x veitchii

"Hybrids between Erica arborea and Erica lusitanica which are generally not quite hardy, severe damage occurring at -15 degrees C to some of the cultivars."

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Erica x watsonii

"A sterile hybrid occurring naturally between Erica ciliaris and Erica tetralix, first found in Cornwall in 1831. The form and habit amongst the cultivars varies considerably, but generally they have a long flowering period and are hardy."

'Claire Elise' - H14

Magenta Pink - H14

July, August, September, October

8 x 18
(20 x 45)

Dark Green with striking dark Red tips

Dark Green

Dark Green

Dark Green

'Dorothy Metheny' - H4

Pale Lilac - H4 deepening with age

June, July, August, September, October

12 x 18
(30 x 45)

Bright Green with Yellow tips

Bright Green

Bright Green

Bright Green

Erica x williamsii

"A naturally occurring sterile hybrid between Erica vagans and Erica tetralix first found near St. Keverne, Cornwall in 1860 and known nowhere else but on the Lizard Peninsula. It will tolerate some alkaline soils."

'Gold Button' - H11

Lilac Pink - H11

August, September

2 x 4
(5 x 10)

Golden-Yellow

Golden-Yellow

Golden-Yellow

Golden-Yellow

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Topic - Wildlife on Plant Photo Gallery
Butterfly

 

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