This mass of tiny star-shaped, bright blue Chionodoxa 'Glory of the Snow' flowers is always a welcome sight when I photograph them in my garden after a Minnesota winter. Use this image for a cheerful botanical accent in any room.Title: Glory of th...
Glory of the Snow A perfect bulb for naturalizing, glory-of-the-snow creates a bigger colony every year. It blooms in early spring with starry, long-lasting blue flowers. It's an ideal choice for growing with groundcovers such as vinca, lamium, or epimedium. Name: Chionodoxa forbesii
Chionodoxa is commonly called "glory-of-the-snow" with good reason: it appears soon after the snow recedes and is glorious! Here's how to grow it: http://landscaping.about.com/od/colorfulflowers/ig/pink-flowers/Chionodoxa-Picture.htm
Chinodoxa Bulb Care: Learn About Growing Glory Of The Snow
These may be finished blooming now, or still flowering, depending on how far north you are. What to do with them now? This article will give you all the information you need to keep these beauties gracing your spring garden for years to come.
Glory-of-the-Snow: Deer and rabbit proof A charming little bulb that deserves to be a lot better known, glory-of-the-snow blooms early and bears cheery pink, blue, or white star-shape flowers. It's great for letting pop up throughout your yard. Name: Chionodoxa luciliae Growing Conditions: Sun or shade and moist, well-drained soil Size: To 6 inches tall Zones: 3-9 Native to North America: No Learn more about glory-of-the-snow.
Enjoy a charming container garden with starry pink glory-of-the-snow weaving through pansies. Or go for a blue-on-blue look with indigo pansies and blue glory-of-the-snow. Line the basket with plastic that has a few holes cut in before planting to prevent soil from falling through the weave.