Lavandula Goodwin Creek Grey
Lavandula Goodwin Creek Grey

Lavandula Goodwin Creek Grey

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SKU: S4150
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Quick Facts
Common Name: Lavender
Hardiness Zone: 7-7S/10W Exposure: Full Sun
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Blooms In: Jun-Jul
Height: 2-3' Spacing: 2-3'
Read our Growing Guide Ships Weather Permitting
Ships as: 1 PINT 28.86 CU IN. Fragrance: Yes
Deer Resistance: Yes
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Shipping Details Shipment begins in mid March 2016, depending on your zone. See shipping tab for details

Product Details

Product Details

Pairing superior silver-gray foliage with blue flowers, Lavender 'Goodwin Creek Grey' is easy to grow and blooms all summer long. 'Goodwin Creek Grey' tolerates heat and humidity better than other Lavenders. Its fresh rosemary-lavender scent is delightful and the dried flowers can be used in potpourri and sachets. This Lavender grows well in the garden or in containers, and can be brought indoors and placed on a sunny windowsill in zones 6 and colder at the end of the season. Click on Growing Guide for instructions on how to keep this beauty growing all year round.



WEATHER PERMITTING - Working with Mother Nature

In our business, we work closely with Mother Nature. In the colder months when we stipulate that an item is shipped “weather permitting”, that means temperatures outside our shipping facility in northwestern Connecticut and along the shipping route must be warm enough for tender plants to survive in unheated delivery trucks. Our practice of waiting for windows of milder weather may result in the occasional delay, but our customers tend to appreciate the care we take to make certain their plants arrive in the very best possible condition. Questions? Don’t hesitate to call our customer service staff at 1-800-411-6159.


The size of the plants we ship has been selected to reduce the shock of transplanting. For some, this means a large, bareroot crown. Others cannot travel bareroot or transplant best if grown in containers. We ship these perennials and annuals in 1 pint pots, except as noted. We must point out that many perennials will not bloom the first year after planting, but will the following year, amply rewarding your patience. We ship bulbs as dormant, bare bulbs, sometimes with some wood shavings or moss. Shrubs, Roses, vines, and other woody plants may be shipped bareroot or in pots. The size of the pot is noted in the quick facts for each item.


We ship our bulbs and plants at the right time for planting in your area, except as noted, with orders dispatched on a first-come, first-served basis by climate zone. Estimated dates for shipping are indicated in the Shipping Details box for each item. Please refer to the Shipping Details box to determine the earliest shipping time. Unless you specify otherwise, fertilizers, tools, and other non-plant items are shipped with your plants or bulbs. Please supply a street address for delivery. Kindly contact us with two weeks notice, if you'll be away at expected time of delivery.


We guarantee to ship plants that are in prime condition for growing. If your order is damaged or fails to meet your expectations, we will cheerfully replace or refund it. Please contact our Customer Service Department at 1-800-503-9624 or email us at [email protected]. Please include your order number or customer number when contacting us.



Average Customer Rating: (3 Reviews) Write a Review

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Agree with hardiness concerns

bri from fairfield, ct

planted three in bed that contains rosemary, nepeta, salvia, roses, other larger lavender. appeared to establish themselves during season but only one survived winter, but not well - given that other lavender and even rosemary enjoy this protected spot I am surprised.

4 of 4 people found this review helpful. Do you? yes no

did not do well

Sooner Girl from Edmond, OK

I was very excited to try this lavender but have been quite disappointed. The other traditional French lavender I planted at the same time has thrived while this variety struggled. I think I planted four of these and two grew well by the end of the summer while the other two were always half-dead. Even the ones that grew NEVER BLOOMED. I'm pretty sure they all died over the winter, which was incredibly mild. The other lavender is still going strong. I had all varieties of lavender mixed in with other plants in a sunny flowerbed.

3 of 3 people found this review helpful. Do you? yes no

What a wonderful scent

gb from Central Illinois

My Lavener Goodwin Creek just arrived. The plants are beautiful and the scent is lovely. I plan to plant them along the sidewalk coming to my front door. Although they are so lovely, I may save 1 or 2 and give them as gifts. I am always impressed by the plants that come from White Flower Farm.

2 of 2 people found this review helpful. Do you? yes no

Growing guide

Growing guide

Pronunciation: lav-an'dew-luh 

These aromatic subshrubs are popular in herb gardens as well as in the perennial border, and the intensely perfumed blue-violet, mauve, pink, or white flowers are treasured for drying and making potpourri. The foliage of Lavender is a standout in the garden where its silvery or gray-green hues contrast nicely with its neighbors. Lavenders thrive in the arid West, but are best grown as annuals or container plants in the South, as they do not thrive in areas of high humidity (with the exception of Lavandula dentata and L. stoechas). Most are hardy from Zones 5 to 9; Spanish Lavender (L. stoechas) is only hardy in Zones 7 to 9.

Light/Watering: Lavenders demand full sun, although afternoon shade may be appreciated in the hottest climates. Plants are very drought resistant once established, but will flower better if not allowed to dry out.

Fertilizer/Soil and pH: Supplemental feeding is not necessary as Lavender prefers a lean soil, although plants appreciate an occasional side dressing of compost. Perfect drainage is a must, especially through the winter; plants will die in wet soils. A pH close to or slightly above neutral is best, so add lime if your soil has a pH below 7.0. A gravel mulch is beneficial and helps to keep the crowns of the plants away from excess moisture.

Pests/Diseases: Both the leaves and flowers of Lavender contain strong essential oils that are not appreciated by foraging deer or insect pests. In humid climates, fungal problems may arise, but can be avoided by providing excellent drainage and good air circulation around your plants.

Companions: Lavenders are lovely as an edging in the garden and complement many other perennials, including Roses, hardy Geraniums, Catmints (Calamintha) and Shasta Daisies (Leucanthemum x superba). Varieties with silvery foliage are perfect for knot gardens, and if regularly sheared, make a fine low hedge.

Pruning: Lavender is a woody subshrub, and pruning techniques should reflect this. Do not prune in spring until new growth appears, and leave plants alone for the winter. Plants may be sheared back and shaped after flowering, but do not cut low into old wood. If older plants become unsightly, cut back by a third every three years.

Harvesting and Using Lavender: Flower spikes have the strongest scent just as the pretty little flowers begin to open. Cut long stems and gather in bunches to dry out of the sun – this will take four to five days in warm weather. Spread stems on a screen or sheet so air circulates easily. Use the stems of fresh or dried flower spikes in arrangements or remove the flowers for sachets and potpourri mixtures.

Reflowering: If old flower spikes are sheared off after the first bloom period, a second flush of flowers may occur later in the season.

Dividing/Transplanting: Younger plants handle division better than older, woody specimens. Plants may be moved in early spring, but keep plenty of soil around their roots when you dig them up.

End-of-Season Care: Do not prune back in the fall. A protective mulch of evergreen boughs may help prevent damage from winter winds in cold climates.

Calendar of Care – Lavender

Early Spring: Wait until new growth breaks from the woody stems before pruning. Remove deadwood, and shape plants. Divide or transplant if needed. Side dress plants with compost, keeping it away from the crowns of the plants. Check soil pH if your soil is acidic, and correct to a pH between 6.5 and 7.5.

Mid-Spring: As the soil warms, mulch around plants with gravel.

Late Spring: Shear plants back after flowering is finished. Supplement natural rainfall if weather is very dry.

Summer: Watch for fungal problems in areas of high humidity and treat as necessary.

Fall: Do not cut back stems before winter. In severe climates, cover plants lightly with evergreen boughs to buffer drying winter winds.

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