Iris  laevigata  'Cholchesterensis' Scientific Name: Iris  L.  (Iridaceae)  laevigata  Fisch.  'Cholchesterensis' Laevigata. cholchesterensis I grow my Japanese iris in a lined shallow box filled with water. I take them out for the winter. I leave my I laevigata albopurpurea 'Cholchesterensis' (another mouthful) in the water all year.

Iris laevigata 'Cholchesterensis' Scientific Name: Iris L. (Iridaceae) laevigata Fisch. 'Cholchesterensis' Laevigata. cholchesterensis I grow my Japanese iris in a lined shallow box filled with water. I take them out for the winter. I leave my I laevigata albopurpurea 'Cholchesterensis' (another mouthful) in the water all year.

This remarkable garden with its plantings of Japanese species including Acer, iris and Enkianthus surrounding a shallow but crystal clear pool. Above which is constructed a contemporary pavilion.

This remarkable garden with its plantings of Japanese species including Acer, iris and Enkianthus surrounding a shallow but crystal clear pool. Above which is constructed a contemporary pavilion.

List of Iris species - Japanese Iris (Iris ensata) or hanashōbu, cv. 'Kumoinogan'  --- Wikipedia

List of Iris species - Japanese Iris (Iris ensata) or hanashōbu, cv. 'Kumoinogan' --- Wikipedia

IRIS ensata ((including Iris kaempferi) The term "Japanese Iris" (Iris ensata, including Iris kaempferi) covers three varieties grown in gardens or Iris growing wild in Japan: Hanashobu, Kakitsubata and ayame. Japonica species (or iris fringed peak) is addressed under that heading. The bluish purple flowers of Japanese iris garden is an example of the phenomenon of co-pigmentation

IRIS ensata ((including Iris kaempferi) The term "Japanese Iris" (Iris ensata, including Iris kaempferi) covers three varieties grown in gardens or Iris growing wild in Japan: Hanashobu, Kakitsubata and ayame. Japonica species (or iris fringed peak) is addressed under that heading. The bluish purple flowers of Japanese iris garden is an example of the phenomenon of co-pigmentation

The term "Japanese iris" encompasses three species of Irises cultivated in gardens or growing wild in Japan: hanashōbu (Iris ensata), kakitsubata (Iris laevigata) and ayame (Iris sanguinea). Of these three species, I. ensata is the one most commonly referred to as "Japanese iris" outside of Japan. ris ensata (including Iris kaempferi) - The bluish purple color of the flowers of the Japanese garden iris is an example of the copigmentation phenomenon.[1]

The term "Japanese iris" encompasses three species of Irises cultivated in gardens or growing wild in Japan: hanashōbu (Iris ensata), kakitsubata (Iris laevigata) and ayame (Iris sanguinea). Of these three species, I. ensata is the one most commonly referred to as "Japanese iris" outside of Japan. ris ensata (including Iris kaempferi) - The bluish purple color of the flowers of the Japanese garden iris is an example of the copigmentation phenomenon.[1]

This remarkable garden with its plantings of Japanese species including Acer, iris and Enkianthus surrounding a shallow but crystal clear pool. Above which is constructed a contemporary pavilion.

This remarkable garden with its plantings of Japanese species including Acer, iris and Enkianthus surrounding a shallow but crystal clear pool. Above which is constructed a contemporary pavilion.

Iris are one of the most beautiful and low care flowers that is why they are gardener’s favorite and if you are growing them, learn about the iris companion plants. There are hundreds of Iris species with different growing needs and if you want to plant iris and its companion plants, first you’ll need to

Iris Companion Plants

Iris are one of the most beautiful and low care flowers that is why they are gardener’s favorite and if you are growing them, learn about the iris companion plants. There are hundreds of Iris species with different growing needs and if you want to plant iris and its companion plants, first you’ll need to

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