U+V

 

 

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University of Liverpool. 1998  (D. Clark) Single. Tube and Sepals white. Corolla petals red. Vigorous compact  trailing habit, very suitable for container growing, free flowering.
H.2. 2.75

 

 

PHVanessaJackson

Vanessa Jackson. 1980 (E. Handley). Single. Tube salmon-red. Sepals long salmon-orange. Corolla salmon-orange shading to orange-red, then cardinal-red at edges. Large trumpet shaped flowers, petal edges flared resembling a daffodil. Prolific flowering cascade fuchsia. 
H.2. 2.50

 

 

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Variegated Lottie Hobby. Single. Tube crimson. Sepals similar, tipped pink. Corolla crimson. Very small flowers freely produced, contrasting with light variegated foliage of silvery green and cream. Natural variant of Lottie Hobby. 2 - 3 Ft (75cm 90cm). 
H2 or H.3 in sheltered areas. 2.75

 

 

violetBassetBarr1

Violet Bassett-Burr. 1972 (Holmes). Double. Tube short pink. Sepals very long veined pink to start on white base, green tipped. Corolla pale lilac, delightful shade. Excellent grower. Thoroughly recommended.
H.2. 2.75

 

 

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Violet Gem. 1949 (Waltz). Semi-double. Tube and Sepals carmine. Corolla violet. Flowers very large and free. Very attractive blooms.
H.2. 2.50

 

 

VivienColeville180

Vivien Colville. 1980 (Dr. O. Colville). Single. Tube pink. Sepals orange upturned. Corolla starting deeper orange, red edged. Pistil very long, pink at top shading to orange. Flowers fine and petite, very freely produced, Strong upright growth, serrated leaf.
H.2. 2.75

 

 

Phvoodoo

Voodoo. 1952 (Tiret). Double. Tube and Sepals very dark red. Corolla dark purple-violet. Flowers large, free. Corolla full. Grows upright bush.
H.1. 2.50

 

 

PLEASE NOTE FOR WINTER MONTHS:

 H.1. requires greenhouse heated to minimum of 40F (4.5C).
 H.2. requires a cool greenhouse - half hardy.
 H.3. denotes the plant is hardy. The heights printed on the H3 varieties in this catalogue are an approximate guide to help your selection and planting layout and is the approximate height expected in the second growing season after a normal winter.

Although the above classifications are our recommendations, many of our customers are growing fuchsias that we classify as H.2 out of doors with good results and obviously with bigger blooms produced on H.2's than on
H.3's. It may be worth a try, the first winter being where greatest care is required (a good covering of peat is always beneficial).

The RHS and the British Fuchsia Society list many fuchsias that we classify as H2 medium hardy, as H3 hardy and with the climate changes (Global warming) this has probably become a fact
 

 

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P       Q       R       S       T       U/V       W       Species       Hardies      
Small Flowered

All plants in this list are priced for a plant in a peat block for mail order.
If collected from the nursery they will be in 3-inch pots.
Larger plants are usually available.

 

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A       B       C       D       E       F       G       H       I       J       K       L       M       N       O       P

Q       R       S       T       U/V       W       Species       Hardies       
Small Flowered