Iris Sibirica 'Over in Gloryland' - Siberian Iris

Iris Sibirica 'Over in Gloryland' - Siberian Iris

Status: Out of Stock
Mature Height: 32 to 36 inches
Mature Spread: 18 to 24 inches
Proper Name: Iris sibirica 'Over in Gloryland'

Collections: Collection - Shrubs & Perennials, In the Greenhouse, New Blooms Local Stock

Product type: Perennial

Tags: Bloom Spring, Bloom Summer, Deer Resistant, Disease Resistant, Feeds Pollinators, Flower (Blue), Flower (Purple), Full Sun, Large Blooms, Part Shade, Part Sun

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Description

The 5 inch blue flowers of 'Over in Gloryland' provide an outstanding early summer show. Blue flowers are complimented by a cream colored center over bright green clumping foliage.

A single clump of Siberian Iris plants in bloom is a beautiful sight, a group of them can be a show stopper. The thinner, shorter and more grass like foliage creates an opportunity for dense plantings than can't be achieved with the Tall Bearded Iris.

Siberian Iris can do well from full sun to part shade and do well when soil is kept consistently moist. These elegant perennials work well in border gardens, cottage gardens and in a naturalized setting and a great compliment to other perennials like coreopsis, shasta daisy, hosta and astilbe.

Bloom Color:Blue with purple veins and cream/yellow centers
Bloom Period:Late spring to summer
Genus & Species:Iris sibirica 'Over in Gloryland'
Mature Height:32 to 36 inches
Mature Spread:18 to 24 inches
Plant Spacing:8 to 10 inches
Planting Depth:Crown level with the soil line
Planting Time:Division is preferred in fall, but also possible in spring
Soil Type:Moist well drained soil
Sun Exposure:Full sun (6+ hours) to part shade
Zone:3 to 9

General care for any tree or shrub is easy, please educate yourself and follow these simple rules.

Caring for Iris Sibirica 'Over in Gloryland' - Siberian Iris

Siberian Irises are one of the easiest and disease resistant species of iris. They do best in full sun, but can be planted in part shade. For best results, plant in fertile, consistently moist soil that is high in organic matter. Deadheading does not improve bloom period. When thinking about propagation, it is best to only divide irises when they bloom consistency declines. Fall division is preferred, but division in spring is possible as well. Irises will take time to become established. After division it can take as much as 2 or 3 years for consistent blooming to resume.

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