Hydrangea macrophylla Wedding Gown
Hydrangea macrophylla Wedding Gown

Hydrangea macrophylla Wedding Gown

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SKU: S63201
1 for $24.95
14 Reviews
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Quick Facts
Common Name: Lacecap Hydrangea
Hardiness Zone: 5-9S/W Exposure: Part Shade
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Blooms In: Jun-Sep
Height: 3-4' Spacing: 3-4'
Read our Growing Guide Ships as: ONE GALLON POT
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Shipping Details Shipment begins in late April 2017, depending on your zone. See shipping tab for details
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Product Details

Product Details

Each fully double, white flower head of this Lacecap Hydrangea is like a mini bridal bouquet, with an outer ring of large, double flowers surrounding a center packed with smaller, double ones. Flowering begins earlier than other varieties, and continues on new growth into fall if spent blooms are removed regularly. 'Wedding Gown' is hardy, stays compact, and prefers light shade. Also known as ‘Dancing Snow.’ PP 21,052

For gardeners in Zone 5, we advise planting H. macrophyllas in a sheltered location and giving them a winter mulch. This will provide protection from winds and cold temperatures that can damage flower buds.

For more information on growing and care, click Growing Guide.

Shipping

Shipping

HOW PLANTS ARE SHIPPED

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.

WHEN WE SHIP

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.

OUR GUARANTEE

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.

Reviews

Reviews

Average Customer Rating: (14 Reviews) Write a Review

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Best new White Flower Hydrangea!

The plant guy from Chicago, IL

This is a time tested great performer. I like the whote flowers blooming from spring until the first hard frost of the winter. Looking outside now, in February, I can STILL enjoy the dry flowers on the plant. This plant bloomed from late spring until fall. Naturally dark green foliage highlights the clear white flowers

63 of 63 people found this review helpful. Do you? yes no


Love It!

Cathy from Marietta, GA

I planted this hydrangea in the Fall and am shocked to see blooms already!! The plant is still quite small, but the blooms are beautiful. Cannot wait for the next few years to see the beautiful blooms in my garden.

13 of 13 people found this review helpful. Do you? yes no


Just incredible

Double Deuce from New York, NY

I must admit for the price I was surprised at how small it was when it came but it's grown quite nicely in its first year. Like all the other plants I've purchased from WFF this had a very healthy root system and has produced an abundant amout of flowers for such a young plant. It came with a perfect shape to it and survived a very difficult winter here in the North East. Overall I am very impressed with this hydrangea and will probably order two more for my garden in the fall. I would highly reccomend this to anyone looking for a unique and compact hydrangea that will brighten up a shady spot in any garden.

10 of 10 people found this review helpful. Do you? yes no


Absolutely Amazing!!!

HeideB from Berrien Springs,MI

This is my first year for this one - it's only about 10-12 inches tall. If you can imagine....this gorgeous little baby has almost 20 blooms on it!!! It keeps getting more and more! I can't wait to see it next year!

8 of 9 people found this review helpful. Do you? yes no


Can't wait to see the blooms

Alissa from Bristol, CT

I bought this hydrangea with several others from WFF for spring 2012, shipped about a month ago. Thus far, I'm waiting for it to bloom so this is an early preview. I'm excited to see the blooms since I've never seen this type of hydrangea elsewhere. I planted in the sunnier side of a shady garden, hoping it does well there.

Thus far no blooms, but the plant itself looks like it may have several. It may not be blooming yet because of the minimal sun exposure. We'll see!

6 of 7 people found this review helpful. Do you? yes no

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Growing guide

Growing guide

Latin Name Pronunciation: hye-dran'jee-uh 

Growing H. macrophylla

Some Hydrangea macrophylla varieties flower on old wood, and must carry their flower buds through the winter. Early or late freezes may damage flower buds and prevent them from blooming. For example, in Zone 5, bloom may only succeed 3 years out of 5, but the plant itself is hardy there. Fortunately for gardeners in cooler zones, recent introductions will likely bloom for them, as they flower on new growth as well as year-old stems.

Light/Watering: Most varieties tolerate full sun in the North, but benefit from afternoon shade. In the South, plants require afternoon shade. Moist soils that do not dry out are best; do not plant in hot, dry, exposed sites. Mulch to conserve moisture and buffer soil temperatures.

Fertilizer/Soil and pH: Fertilize once in spring with a fertilizer designed to encourage blooms (such as 15-30-15). In many H. macrophylla varieties, flower color is determined by the pH of the soil; at low pH (acid soils) flowers will be blue and at higher pH, flowers will be pink. Generally, a pH below 5.0 results in deep, vivid blues and as the pH rises the flowers range from blue to lavender to mauve to a vivid deep pink at pH 7.0 (neutral). The pH determines the availability of aluminum in the soil; this element is more readily available in acid soils, and this availability results in the blue flower color. Since phosphorus ties up aluminum in soils, using a fertilizer low in this nutrient will aid in attaining blue flowers. If pink flowers are desired and your soil is acid, simply add lime to raise the pH and use a balanced fertilizer. Aluminum sulfate will lower pH if blue flowers are desired.

How to test your soil?

We recommend that you visit your local Cooperative Extension Service to find out about soil testing in your area. Follow this link for a directory of institutions involved in the Cooperative Extension program.

We also offer a Soil pH Meter, which allows you to test your soil and provides quick, accurate results.

For our complete selection of Hydrangea growing supplies, click here.

Pests/Diseases: None serious. Occasionally powdery mildew will infect the foliage, especially in humid areas with poor air circulation. Treat with an appropriate fungicide if the problem is serious, and be sure to rake up and destroy all fallen foliage in the autumn.

Pruning: If your Hydrangea is growing too large, prune to the desired size by the end of August. In spring, only prune out dead wood once the new growth has emerged. This includes H. m. 'Big Daddy,' H. m. Cityline® Mars, H. m. Cityline® Rio, H. m. Cityline® Venice, H. m. Color Fantasy®, H. m. Double Delights™ Star Gazer, H. m. Everlasting™ Amethyst, H. m. 'Lady in Red,' H. m. Light-O-Day®, H. m. 'Nikko Blue,' H. m. Pink Shira™, and Paraplu®. These varieties bloom on old wood.

For mophead varieties blooming on both old and new wood, by the end of August cut back stems by about half if plants are growing too tall. Remove some of the oldest stems at ground level to thin out the shrub as needed. In spring, only prune out dead wood once the new growth has emerged. This includes H. m. 'Blushing Bride,' H. m. Double Delights™ Star Gazer, H. m. Endless Summer®, H. m. Endless Summer® Bloomstruck™, H. m. Everlasting® Revolution, H. m. Let's Dance® Big Easy, Let's Dance® Blue Jangles®, H. m. Let's Dance® Moonlight, Let's Dance® Rave™, H. m. Let's Dance® Starlight, H. m. Mystical® Opal, H. m. Nantucket Blue™, H. m. Pistachio, and H. m. Twist-n-Shout™.

Reflowering: Regularly deadheading the spent blooms of H. macrophylla that bloom on both old and new wood helps encourage repeat bloom on the current year's growth.

Transplanting: Young plants may be transplanted when dormant in early spring.

End of Season Care: Rake up and destroy any fallen foliage that was infected by powdery mildew or other fungi. For gardeners in Zone 5, we recommend covering the stems with a 12” layer of organic material such as straw or mulched leaves to help preserve the flower buds through the cold winter. In addition, you may wrap your Hydrangea with burlap to protect it from winds and cold temperatures.

Calendar of Care

Mid-Spring: Prune out any dead wood from all varieties. Check soil pH and adjust up or down if needed for desired flower color. Feed plants with a fertilizer high in phosphorus (such as 15-30-15) to encourage blooms. Complete any transplanting before leaves unfurl. Mulch plants after soil has warmed to conserve moisture and buffer soil temperatures. Watch for powdery mildew and treat as needed.

Fall: Remove and destroy any fallen foliage that was infected by powdery mildew. In Zone 5, cover the stems with a 12” layer of organic material such as straw or mulched leaves to help flower buds overwinter. You may also wrap your Hydrangea with burlap to protect it from winds and cold temperatures.

For more information on growing Hydrangeas, click here.

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