LANTANA CHAPEL HILL YELLOW (STARTER PANT) Perennial Flowers
Native to North America, the Chapel Hill Yellow Lantana provides sunshine-yellow flower clusters, without any maintenance. It was cultivated to withstand heat, drought, and survive colder temperatures than other Lantanas.
The Chapel Hill Yellow is one of the strongest Lantanas known, with larger clusters of blooms than other Lantanas. These cheery, bright-yellow flower clusters sit atop sturdy stems like pom-poms. An added bonus? The vivid, egg yolk blooms are filled with nectar that attracts your favorite garden visitors like butterflies, bees, and hummingbirds.
This is a fast growing, spreading perennial, treated as an annual in cooler areas. Flowers profusely throughout the summer, attracting butterflies. Leaves are 1 inch long, dark green, with coarsely toothed edges. The yellow, pink, and purple blooms appear in domed clusters, covering the plant from summer to frost. Thrives with full sun, low moisture and poor soil.
Lantana are fragrant natives of tropical regions in the Americas and Africa. These broadleaf evergreen shrubs are drought-hardy in landscapes and cold-hardy to slightly below freezing, so they can be grown as perennials in Florida and other warm regions.
Upright varieties are best grown in containers for landscape use, but they also work well in combination planters.
Trailing varieties are best suited for hanging baskets and cascading elements in combination planters. Adding lantana to your spring program will attract pollinators and customers alike.
Important Info : Poisonous; foliage contact can irritate skin.
Size: Height: 0.67 ft. to 4 ft.
Width: 2 ft. to 4 ft.
Plant Category: annuals and biennials, ground covers, perennials,
Plant Characteristics: poisonous, spreading,
Foliage Characteristics: fragrant, evergreen, poisonous,
Flower Characteristics: long lasting, poisonous, showy, unusual,
Flower Color: pinks, purples, yellows,
Tolerances: deer, drought, heat & humidity, pollution, rabbits, seashore, slope, wind,
Annuals and perennials may be fertilized using: 1.water-soluble, quick release fertilizers; 2. temperature controlled slow-release fertilizers; or 3. organic fertilizers such as fish emulsion. Water soluble fertilizers are generally used every two weeks during the growing season or per label instructions. Controlled, slow-release fertilizers are worked into the soil ususally only once during the growing season or per label directions. For organic fertilizers such as fish emulsion, follow label directions as they may vary per product.