Our own hybrid introduction which we have trialed for 10 years before releasing a few. A very long bloom period from mid summer into fall. Narrow foliage supports 3'+ stems of rich burnt orange with the individual flowers glistening as if lacquered.
Crazy species which we coveted at Windcliff and Duane West dug us up a nice chunk - with permission from Dan of course. Weird brown flowers are scented. Differs from the related K. typhoides by having strongly keeled leaves in a non-distichous arrangement. Cool in a nerdy way.
Our first offering of this uncommon South African 'Poker. Light butterscotch well-spaced buds open to pale cream, yellowish tones or a tawny orange. It is a somewhat variable species in color and these are from wild-collected seed. Elegant flowers and compact form are a constant.
This is from wild-collected seed from South Africa where it grows in marshy places and stream edges. Here, it will thrive in a rich moist soil or perform quite adequately on much less care and attention. Long strappy leaves and tall imperious flowers with reddish orange buds opening to yellowish flowers.
Perhaps the most architectural of all the Kniphofia, this, with its broad leaves up to 6" wide at the base, makes an impressive statement. This is one of those genus-expansive plants incorporating characteristics of Aloe or Yucca. Pinkish-red buds open to light yellow flowers on this very cold hardy and wet tolerant species.
This is a treasure among Pokers. A small statured species with big time bloom from South Africa introduced to the NW by Hedgerows Nursery in OR. This doesn't know the word quit and after a main heavy spring bloom keeps throwing up flowers spikes throughout the season.
Our mama plants were collected by Panyoti Kelaidis and is truly one of the finest Red Hot Pokers. If we had to choose just one Poker, this would be among the ten or so we would have to have. Stout gray-green leaves and chunky often reblooming salmon and yellow flowers.
The penultimate 'Poker in our opinion at this particular moment. Tall wands of orange tubulat flowers well spaced on the stem evoke images of Aloes in Southern California. A good spreader which quickly makes a clump. I generally view this barefoot as it knocks my socks off anyway.
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