We can count on this bulb to bloom at the same time as my daffodils and tulips. It provides me with some blue accents for my bouquets. The stems of Grape Hyacinth Flower are just long enough to be stuck in among the larger flowers.
Grape Hyacinth Flowers are small spikes of tiny blue balls that are a good contrast to the rounded shapes of the daffodils and tulips. Grape Hyacinth Flower is best grown in a spot where you can admire them up close. Because Grape Hyacinth Flowers are hard to see at a distance. They’re lovely in rock gardens. Most of the hybrids sold are derived from Muscari armeniacum. which has large flowers, and grows up to eight inches, or from M.Botryoides.
It is a little taller and usually deep blue. There’s also a white variety called “Pearls of Spain”. M. Tubergenianum grows up to eight inches and is light blue at the top of the spike and darker blue at the bottom. These rugged little bulbs are hardy to Zones two to four. However, it is depending on the variety those derived from M. botryoides are the hardiest. Foliage sometimes appears in fall and winter over.
How to Grow Grape Hyacinth Flower?
Grape Hyacinth Flower-like full sun or part shade and average, well-drained soil. Plant them three inches apart, and three inches deep, in later summer or as early in fall as possible. You can propagate the species from seed and hybrids from offsets (new bulbs that form next to the old ones). Usually, Grape Hyacinth Flower will multiply well by themselves, but if you let them self-sow they may not breed true to color.