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Foamy bells

X Heucherella

With tiny bell-shaped flowers that create a foam of bloom, this plant is also appreciated for it handsome clumps of leaves, which are broad, lobed, and distinctively veined. From spring to fall the short delicate sprays of white or pink bells rise on slender stems. Foamy bells prefer light humus-rich soil that drains well.

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Light:

Part Sun, Shade, Sun

Type:

Height:

Under 6 inches to 3 feet

Width:

To 2 feet wide

Flower Color:

Zones:

5-8

how to grow Foamy bells

more varieties for Foamy bells

'Sunspot' foamy bells
'Sunspot' foamy bells
(X Heucherella 'Sunspot') sports bright yellow lobed leaves centered with a bright red splash when young. It produces pink flowers in spring and is hardy in Zones 4-9.

plant Foamy bells with

Astilbe
Astilbe brings a graceful, feathering note to moist, shady landscapes. In cooler climates in the northern third or so of the country, it can tolerate full sun provided it has a constant supply of moisture. In drier sites, however, the leaves will scorch in full sun.Feathery plumes of white, pink, lavender, or red flowers rise above the finely divided foliage from early to late summer depending on the variety. It will spread slowly over time where well-situated. Most commercially available types are complex hybrids.
Hakone grass
The elegant, sweeping lines of this grass are so lovely that it's a favorite among gardeners. And Japanese forestgrass is one of only a few ornamental grasses that thrive in shade. Its mounding clumps of arching, grassy leaves gradually increase in size, never becoming invasive. Variegated cultivars are particularly attractive. All thrive in moisture-retaining, humus-rich soil and even tolerate dry conditions.
Heart-leaf brunnera
In spring, a cloud of tiny blue flowers hovers above brunnera's mound of fuzzy heart-shape leaves. The plant prefers partial shade but can grow in full sun in cool climates provided it receives adequate moisture. Variegated forms need more shade; in full sun they're likely to scorch. It is sometimes called Siberian bugloss.
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