Japanese Anemone 'September Charm' for Sale Online
Anemone September Charm perennials produce cupped, silvery pink flowers that are deep pink on the backside. Their flowers' large petals surround bright yellow stamens. Your Anemone perennials will begin to bloom in late summer and last throughout the fall.
September Charm was the recipient of the prestigious Award of Garden Merit of the Royal Horticultural Society. These plants look beautiful as border perennials because of their long-blooming growing season. Not only are these plants beautiful in your garden or landscape, but they make for perfect cut flowers in floral arrangements too.
|Mature Height:||3 to 4 Feet|
|Mature Width:||2 to 3 feet|
|Sunlight:||Full Sun to Part Shade|
|Habit:||Upright, clump forming|
|Flower Color:||Silvery-pink, dark pink undersides|
|Flowering Season:||Late Summer through Fall|
|Soil Condition:||Any Average Garden Soil|
|Water Requirements:||Water well until established|
|Uses:||Extremely attractive when used in the mixed border, mass planting. Attracts pollinators and hummingbirds|
How to Care for Anemone September Charm Plants
Before you purchase your Anemone September Charm plant, be sure to read the recommended care instructions to ensure your plant remains happy and healthy for years to come.
How Often Should I Water my Anemone hupehensis var. japonica 'September Charm'?
Because Anemone September Charm plants like to have evenly moist soil conditions at all times, you should water your perennial regularly. If you place your Anemone in well-draining soil, you should not have to worry about overwatering it because the soil will drain any excess water your plant does not soak up. It is imperative to note that you should not water your plant during the winter. Winter is when your plants will enter their growth dormancy period. Watering them at this time is unnecessary and can cause damage to your plant. Your best bet is to water your plants thoroughly before the first frost of the year and add a layer of mulch around the base of the plant. Doing so will help hold moisture in the soil for the winter months.
How Much Sunlight Does my Anemone September Charm Plant Require?
Anemone hupehensis var. japonica 'September Charm' plants are full sun to part sun lovers. This plant thrives best in the sunlight. We do not recommend planting your Anemone in a location that receives much shade. Plant your perennial in a spot that receives at least 6 to 8 hours of sunlight each day. Your plant will blossom beautiful and vibrant flowers when it has the proper amount of sunshine. If your plant is in a location that receives shade, make sure the shade is only on your plant during the hottest and most intense part of the day. Midday sun can be harsh on any plant, so if your Anemone September Charm gets some shade at this time, it will not be a problem.
Do Need to Mulch My Anemone September Charm Plants?
The best time to mulch your Anemone perennials is right before the first frost of the year. Doing so will ensure their soil stays moist and healthy throughout their dormancy period. We recommend that you water your plants thoroughly before laying down the mulch. Doing so will make sure they have plenty of moisture to hold on to during the winter. Next, add a thin layer, maybe an inch or two, around your plant's soil. However, do not add mulch too close to the base of the plant. Keep the mulch about an inch or two away from the base for best results.
What Kind of Soil Does my Anemone September Charm Plant Need?
Anemone September Charm plants thrive in rich, humusy, evenly moist, well-draining soil conditions. Never let this plant's soil dry out! If your Anemone's soil dries completely, your plant will suffer, and it could cause permeant damage. Always keep your plant's soil evenly moist but never too wet. Planting your perennial in well-draining soil will prevent it from ever retaining too much water. If you overwater your Anemone or it is not in well-draining soil, it could suffer from root rot disease. Root rot disease is when your plant sits in standing water for too long, and its roots essentially drown in the water. If you do not catch this problem fast enough, your plant could die.