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Bi-colored flowers are four to six inches across, blooming from late spring into the fall. The eye resembles a chestnut!
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So many summer flowers are identified as Black-eyed Susans, it's sometimes less confusing to call this spectacular bloomer a Gloriosa Daisy. 'Rising Sun Chestnut Gold' produces large yellow and orange flowers with a dark, chestnut brown eye on stalks that can reach two feet tall. Cut flowers are long lasting, and cutting flowers for indoor use will encourage even more blooms on an already prolific plant. Allegedly deer-resistant, 'Rising Sun Chestnut Gold' brings pollinators into the summer. Technically a biennial that blooms the first year, this variety may not survive our Pacific NW winters. Leaving spent blooms on the plant over winter may encourage reseeding in the spring.
|Common Name||Black-eyed Susan, Gloriosa Daisy|
|Mature Size||12" - 24" tall, 12" - 18" wide|
|Cold Hardiness||10° F|
|Characteristics||Biennial, grown as a tender perennial in Pacific NW, deer-resistant, attracts pollinators, great cut flower|
|Light||Full sun to partial sun|
|Bloom Color||Yellow with orange, dark eye|
|Bloom Time||Summer into fall|
|Uses||Woodland gardens, cut-flower gardens, container planters, borders, hanging baskets, mass plantings|
|Photos||Real images, not stock photos|