Wax amaryllis orange incl. autumn wreath

Hippeastrum

Wax amaryllis orange incl. autumn wreath

Hippeastrum
All-in-one amaryllis
We love it when things are nice and easy. This wax amaryllis with autumn wreath is perfect for that. The bulb is coated in an orange wax layer. The entire bulb is attached to a decorative autumn wreath. The flowers are a deep red. The amaryllis has two stems with at least four to five flowers. The first flowers appear in six to eight weeks.
Put the waxed amaryllis bulb in a bright, warm spot in your home. But don't place it in direct sunlight or a cold, shady spot. The amaryllis won't do well in these conditions. It doesn’t need much looking after either. The bulb requires no water. The amaryllis bulb has enough energy to blossom without water.
Giving the bulb as a gift is a great idea. With this amaryllis, that is no problem at all. The bulb is packaged just like a perfect present.

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Maybe you are interested in our alternatives: Amaryllis - Hippeastrum

Payment methods accepted
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Sustainably packed with recycled packaging material
Fresh from the nursery
Delivered within 7 business days
Largest product range of organic plants
Related products
Wax amaryllis orange  incl. autumn wreath
Wax amaryllis orange  incl. autumn wreath
Wax amaryllis orange  incl. autumn wreath
Wax amaryllis orange  incl. autumn wreath
How we measure

We measure the diameter of the bulb. A bigger bulb contains more food for longer flowering and a stronger plant.

Specifications+
Bulb circumference: 32 - 34 cm
Color: Orange
Delivery type: Supplied as bulb or tuber
Edible: No
Cutting flowers: Yes
Grafted: No
Green stayer: No
Guarantee: 1 year growth and flowering guarantee
Hardy plants: No
Latin name: Hippeastrum
Leafs all year: No
Naturalizing: No
Scented: Not Scented
Self polinating: No
Care+

  

Extra+

The name Amaryllis actually came about due to a mistake by Swedish botanist Linnaeus. This was apparently because the buds of the flower resemble horse ears. In 1800, botanist Herbert discovered that the flower bulb did not belong to the Amaryllis species. That is why he came up with the new species name Hippeastrum, which is the name in Greek for “knight’s star”. However, the flower itself is still called Amaryllis. 

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