Also known as Pot Marigold, Calendula is a flowering herbaceous plant that is native to South Western Asia and Europe. In latin, the name literally translates to "little calendar." Plants are edible and have been used in salad dishes. In industrial settings, Calendula is sometimes used for its natural yellow dye. Ancient Romans and Greeks used it in rituals and ceremonies. In the Civil War, soldiers used it as a way to treat open wounds.
Up to 70 days. Dwarf, free-flowering and bushy, blooming up to 2 weeks earlier than other calendulas. Produces loads of 2 ½ to 3-inch sunset-orange flowers over a long season.
Up to 70 days. This flowering perennial produces 3 to 4-inch fragrant flowers that are bushy. A mixture of bright yellow and deep orange. Frgrant, attracting bees and butterflies.
Up to 70 days. These stout plants produce bright, fluffy blooms that are 3 to 4 inches in diameter.