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Wow! We are proud to be able to offer this unique and rare variegated Jack-In-The-Pulpit, boasting large, fingered foliage with deep silver centers! We have grown these from seed ourselves, and the plants come remarkably true from seed, though an occasional all-green seedling may appear, most will have the bright silver on the leaves. The flowers are also attractive, with deep maroon/black hooded flowers in spring. The plants are large, about 3 feet tall (36", 90cm). A beautiful woodland plant! These plants are very long lived, and form dense clumps. Bulbs can be lifted and divided to populate other areas. These plants are very easy to grow, and amaze us with their versatility, growing in various soils (including sandy) and can tolerate a great amount of drought once established. Sun requirements are also versatile, as we have ours in a half-sun location, even though they are traditionally woodland/ plants. Very hardy (even though they look exotic)!

Type: Hardy perennial

Height: 36", 3 feet

Hardiness zones: 3-9

Seeds per pack: 3

Note: This plant species is known to contain oxalate crystals which can irritate the skin and/or cause a rash.

Germination: As with many perennial seeds, these seeds require a period of moist cold to help them break dormancy. This is done by giving them a cold 'winter' period (artificial or natural), and then a warming to simulate 'spring', and time to grow! Here's how this can be done:

Obtain a planting container that has holes in the bottom for excess water to drain. Place the seeds just under the surface of your growing medium, and water. Place your container in a cold area (but not freezing, perhaps a refrigerator) for 4-6 weeks. Once the cold period is completed, place the container at room temperature for them to germinate. Be sure to keep the soil moist during this entire germination period. Seedlings will sprout a few weeks, or occasionally several months, after the warming period.

If you are planting your seeds in late winter or spring, these seeds can be planted outdoors while it is still cool out (once the ground is workable and unfrozen), to receive the cold period naturally in the garden.

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