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Some examples for your convenience;
- Japanese Primrose (Primula japonica) produces red, white or purple flowers on stalks which grow up to 40 inches tall. This variety needs considerable moisture to survive.
- Cowslip Primrose (Primula veris) (hardy) produces 1-2 inch fragrant yellow flowers in clusters atop 6-12 inch stems. They are well suited for harsh, cold weather. Cowslips multiply rapidly through self seeding, and should be divided every other year after they have finished blooming.
- English Primrose (Primula vulgaris) are heavy bloomers, producing 2-3 single flowers on each stalk. They are available in a wide assortment of colors.
- Polyanthus Primrose (Primula polyanthus) are often erroneously called English Primroses. They are generally all hybrids of different varieties producing large clusters of flowers atop one foot stems. They are available in a large variety of colors, and are well suited to growing in planters. An excellent accent for your bulb garden or for mass plantings of color. Polyanthus Primroses will often bloom again in the fall if the plants are cut back to half their size right after the spring bloom.
- Chinese Primroses (Primula sinensis) are somewhat tender perennials, and as such are best suited as a potted plant indoors. The star shaped, white, pink, lavender or coral flowers are clustered on 8 inch stalks.
- Julianna Primrose (Primula juliae) is a group of hybrids producing some of the earliest bloom. They are low growing and may produce either singles or clustered flowers.
- Moonlight Primrose (Primula alpicola) waits until summer to show it's fragrant flowers. The blooms are bell shaped on 18 inch stems, and are usually yellow, however they are sometimes found with white or purple flowers.
- Fairy Primrose (Primula malacoides) produces small leaves on long stalks and numerous foot tall stalks of flowers.
- German Primrose (primula obconica) is a large, 12 inch tall plant with 10 inch round leaves. The 1 inch flowers are mostly shades of red.