Grant E. Mitsch
25 Cultivars Listed
We hesitate to deem Beautiful Dream as a good “filler” flower for the bouquet, although it succeeds any way you see fit to use it. Because of its gentle nature and its ability to elevate its neighbors, you may overlook its strength, frilly cup and lovely coloration. Like all things Grant Mitsch there is perfection here, but perfection does not exclude gentleness. Pollen and seed fertile. Granddaughter of China White. Don't be shy, we have a good stock of this daffodil.
Canyon Wren belongs to the inscrutable "miscellaneous category". Bright in color and spirit Canyon Wren is a tazetta x triandrus cross that could be mistaken for a jonquil. A Grant Mitsch Bird Series cultivar. Scented. Elegant. Show it with a name tag that says "I am not a miniature"
Dainty Miss is a siren's song in the garden. An all-white jonquil she goes it alone, only one two-inch perfectly appointed, dainty-cupped flower per stem please. Wanting a chorus of Dainty Miss for your garden is only natural. Compelling. Benchable. Miss Dainty is an ADS Classic, Wister Award winner, a mid century spell of Grant Mitsch witchcraft.
Our flower growers collective tallied up the sales figures and white flowers were number one, followed closely by anything green. Emerald Green is a large cup, but just, with very broad white petals and a spot of deep emerald green in the eye. A vigorous grower for cut, bench or border. An extra plus ? It’s a Grant Mitsch variety, known for perfection and health. Volume discounts.
A species jonquil and triandrus made their acquaintance in the garden of Grant Mitsch. Fairy Chimes was born. Floriferous: four to six blooms per scape. Fragrant. Deeper in color than N.hawera and more upright. Plant in the rockery with species tulips and muscari. ADS Classic.
This perfectly formed miniature cyclamineus will raise your heart rate. With a long straight snout and a shape reminiscent of a Turk's Cap, Hummingbird is remarkably handsome and consistent. A sister of Grant Mitsch's wildly successful Jetfire, Hummi
Why do daffodils have a cup? Because they are pollen protectors – rain water will kill any pollen it touches – daffodils long ago evolved to tuck their stamens safely in their downward hanging cups. Centuries of daffodil breeding has conspired to breed upward facing blooms for the landscape and showier flowers.
Triandrus daffodils prefer to stick to the protective protocol and remain pendant.
Ice Chimes is a truly beautiful flower, small in size yet oversized in color, form and contrasts. More novelty from Grant Mitsch. Rare and limited.
Daffodils are cold loving flowers; we shiver a bit when someone gives a daffodil a tropical name. But this is an American bred, beefy golden pink double that can take on any latitude, Cancer or Capricorn. Strong stem and long lasting, you will want that. Fertile. Best for cuts. Quantity pricing.