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Need more in depth details? Detailed Intructions
Pick a sunny site with good drainage. You should plant the bulbs in groups of ten if you’re putting it in your perennial border, and space them a couple of inches apart.
You need to dig each hole three times as deep as the tulip bulb is tall. There should be twice as much soil over the tip of the bulb as height of the bulb, so if your tulip bulb measures 2 ½ inches tall, dig your hole 8 inches deep, so you’ll have 5 inches of soil above the bulb. Set the bulb so the pointy end is facing up. Don’t worry if you get some upside down. They should flower anyhow, but it will take them longer to come through the ground in spring and they may not be as tall as they should.
After the tulips bulbs are planted, you need to water them thoroughly and then cover the area with a mulch of pine bark or shredded leaves to protect them.The bulbs need water to wake up and start growing. After this, leave them alone.Tulip watering needs are basically nonexistent beyond the occasional rain. If you have an irrigation system in your garden, make sure to keep it well away from your tulip bed. During long periods of drought, water your tulips weekly to keep the soil moist.
Plant your daffodils twice as deep as the bulb is tall. In other words, if a bulb is 2 inches (5 cm.) from the base to the tip, you would dig a 6-inch (15 cm.) deep hole to put the bulb 4 inches (10 cm.) below the soil level. Deep planting helps prevent frost heave and protects the bulbs from accidental damage from spades and rakes. You don’t need to measure the hole – just give it your best guess. Larger bulbs go deeper, of course, and smaller bulbs go closer to the surface. Plant the bulbs more deeply in sandy soil, and more shallowly in heavier, clay-type soils. .You will want to cover the bulbs with soil and then water them well after you’re finished planting them. Mulch the area with pine bark mulch, chopped leaves, or whatever you usually use as mulch to help protect it.
Your garden will dazzle with 8 beautiful pink tulips and 12 pink daffodils. This mix will pack a punch of color where they are planted. They love sunlight and bloom early Spring. The dark green and chartreuse foliage will explode early and the large, colorful flowers will follow.
Daffodils and tulips are often the first flowers of spring. Daffodils are available for plant hardiness zones 3 through 11, while tulips grow in USDA zones 3 through 9. Most daffodils feature bright yellow tubular flowers, while tulips come in a rainbow of colors. Mixing the two bulbs in a single bed creates a colorful spring display and can increase the flowering period if you mix early-flowering daffodils with midseason or late-blooming tulips. Both flowers grow best with full, all-day sunlight and have similar care needs, making them amiable companions.
Includes The Following Bulbs:
- 8 Pink Tulips
- 12 Pink Daffodils
- Bloom early spring to mid summer
- Perfect for zones 3-11 Daffodils
- Perfect for zones 3-9 - Tulips
- Require well drained soil area