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In California, August is the month of the naked ladies. They are to be found dancing in gardens and along roads up and down the state. They dance, however, only in the wind, being rooted firmly in the ground--not wild California women, but pink lily-like blossoms of the plant Amaryllis belladonna. The fanciful name was inspired by the fact the plans have no trace of leaf when they are blooming.
The second mystery is why they sometimes refuse to bloom. In the wild, in the chaparrel-like fynbos of the Cape Province, they bloom only after a wildfire strikes--which happens every 5 to 40 years. In gardens, they tend to bloom every year, but if they are in shade in winter and spring, they may not bloom at all. One guess is that the wildfires remove other plants that shade the leaves in winter.
In South Africa, botanists puzzled for a long time about how the flowers were pollinated, considering a hawk moth, carpenter bees, and other bees. Whatever does it there, something also does it here, because seeds do form. They are soft pearly pink or white balls the size of BBs. I germinated them in pots, just to see, but they don't usually germinate in the garden. This is probably because fall rains are later here than in South Africa, so the delicate, fleshy seeds dry out before they can grow.
In South Africa, naked ladies are often interplanted with native bulbs that bloom at other times, such as spring blooming Agapanthus or winter blooming Chasmanthe. (Chasmanthe is a tall, orange or yellow-flowered plant often mistaken for crocosmia here.)
These were among the South African bulbs Thomas Jefferson obtained and tried to grow in his greenhouse, though in general, he wasn't a very successful greenhouse operator and soon gave up, deciding to use the greenhouse as a sun room instead. By 1850, the bulbs were introduced to California, which accounts for the fact they are sometimes seen blooming in places where no one lives now. They have survived in abandoned farm sites and on Alcatraz Island, where they were part of the prisoner or employee gardens recently rennovated. (While they persist, and multiply, they don't generally spread far from the original planting, so if they were planted in a row, the row remains, just blooming more profusely after many years.)
Gus Broucaret, instructor of Horticulture at City College of San Francisco tells me that as a boy in San Francisco in the 1930s or 40s, he would have dirt fights with his friends on undeveloped hillsides, and then dig up a naked lady bulb, slice it open and use the sudsy sap inside to clean their hands before going home to face mothers who didn't much approve of their dirtying play.
If the flowerstems of naked ladies are cut, this should make little difference to the performance of the plants next year. They might have a bit more.energy, in fact, since the cutting will prevent them from forming seed. All of the energy for next year's bloom comes from the leaves that grow in the winter. However, my condolences for the loss of your flowers!
I live in Manhattan KS zone 5. February was definitely lower end of that zone. We had minus 35 wind chill that ate up my uncovered shrubs. My naked ladies appeared on time at the beginning of August. So why do ppl insist they don't survive less than zone 7 I oddly seem to be harboring an intrusive zone seven vine as well.
someone gave me naked lady bulbs in July. They have been in a dark place since in an open box. 3 of the bulbs have already put up new stems, 10 to 14\" still in the box. Should I plant them now Sierra foothills, CA elevation 3500' Oct 2 2020
The naked lady bulb would probably not be toxic to a squirrel, so it could eat it, but, mammals being what they are, they are unpredictable. It would depend on how hungry they are, I imagine. Do they eat other bulbs in your garden Then be more concerned. If you worry, there may be some way to plant the bulbs with chicken wire protection, but there has to be an opening through which the leaves and flower stems can emerge. I do not have experience protecting bulbs from squirrels.
What happens when you cut the leaves off while they are still green depends on how much energy the bulb had been able to store before you did it. If there is not enough energy to form blooms, your naked ladies won't bloom this year. But they are perennials, so if you don't cut the leaves off in future years, there is a good chance they will resume blooming. The plants can be temperamental, so I cannot predict if they will bloom this year if prematurely cut back, or if they don't, how many years their bloom will be interrupted. I shall cross my fingers and hope you didn't prevent bloom this year, or, if you did, that your bulbs will recover and bloom next year.
It is fine to cut the stalks of naked lady lilies after they bloom. You might want to leave an inch or two to mark where they are, so you don't damage the bulbs before they have a chance to grow new leaves,
Naked ladies are not hardy in Michigan. That is, they will not survive a winter outside. They are hardy to USDA Plant Hardiness Zone 7, which reaches, on average, 0 degrees in winter. Even the mildest areas of Michigan are in Zone 6, which reaches minus 10, and much of the state is Zone 5 or 4, which reach minus 20 or 30. As to the ones you have indoors in containers, so far so good. They have made winter leaves and died back. I suppose when danger of deep cold is past, the dormant bulbs in pots could be set outside, and perhaps would bloom in late summer. Put them In a sunny spot, which will warm the container mix. I wouldn't mess with putting them in the ground. Theoretically, you could dig them up every fall, but the plant doesn't like being disturbed, and might not bloom if you keep replanting it each year. (In fact it might not bloom in the container, having been there only a few months.) If you leave the bulbs in the container, they will probably need some fertilizer in fall when the leaves start to grow again. Please do not chop up any bulbs. This will kill them outright. They will make side bulbs that can be carefully separated when they are dormant. The best time to do this would be right after bloom, or right after the time they should have bloomed, in about September. If they do bloom, they sometimes do set seed. It is pink or white and fleshy. Because this plant is from a mild winter area (the Cape region of South Africa) the seeds will not overwinter where you are. They would have to be collected and hand sown that fall, indoors. They will require several years to form bulbs big enough to bloom. The bulb plant Lycoris is similar to naked lady, but hardier. It is sometimes called magic lily because it also blooms on bare stems in late summer. If you live in a part of Michigan with at at least Zone 5b (minus 10-15 below zero the coldest of a typical winter) you should be able to grow Lycoris radiata, which has red flowers. Lycoris squamigera is even hardier, to Zone 5, and has pink flowers. Find out what hardiness zone you are in before you decide what to do.
I have wild naked ladies, some of the very old clusters have 15 trumpets , I just found one with 17 trumpets the old one have dried up but new ones are still developing ,is that normal If so what is the most trumpets I can except
Hi Diana,I have saved some naked lady seeds to plant. Because I procrastinate, they are sitting on my desk, and I just noticed they are starting to sprout. I will get them in the ground and/or pots today! Can you recommend how much soil should cover them Is it too cold to plant them outdoorsI appreciate your advice. Thank you, Jo
I got some bulbs from a friend that she said are Naked Ladies. They grow well with a bunch of bulbs together and have long narrow green leaves. The flowers are long and pink that are single not a cluster of flowers when they bloom. They bloom mid summer to fall. I have them in pots for years and bring them in in the fall. In North Dakota I take them in in the fall. All I do is not water them after they are in and let them go dormant. When it is time for them to go outside I just put the pots out clean all the dead leaves away and start watering. Soon they are growing and have late summer flowers. I give them Miracle- Grow at the beginning of the spring which helps them and again later in the summer. I have to watch the squirrels they love to eat them.
I see bulbs in local SF Bay Area nurseries every year. They are usually available in late summer, since right after they bloom is the best time to dig and replant the dormant bulbs. If you don't find them locally at that time of year, you'll have to do a web search and try to find some online. Just be sure that you are getting Amaryllis belladonna, and not the plant commonly called amaryllis, which is really in the plant genus Hippocastenum, because that is a very different plant! 59ce067264