The Calla Albomaculata boasts creamy yellow spadices, surrounded by ivory white spathes which fade to spring green at the floral chamber; where the magnificent flower head is held up by succulent tube-like stems. Broad, wavy foliage with white speckles adorn the base
The Spotted Calla Lily, Zantedeschia albomaculata forms 2 ft. tall clumps of 12"-18" long leaves with white spotting. Creamy white, 5" spathes with purple throats at mid summer
Calla Lily is mostly found by lakes in moist soils, therefore prefers well-drained soil in a full or half sun location. Callas grow best in a moist, well drained soil that has been enriched with compost and other organic matter.
Fertilize monthly with a good all-purpose fertilizer when actively growing.
When they are grown in pots, Calla Lilies should be kept constantly wet and should be given a weak solution of liquid plant food every 3 weeks while they are showing signs of new growth.
Remove the flowers when they begin to fade. When the plant has finished blooming, allow the foliage to mature and gradually reduce watering until the leaves have all died back.
The plant can be accompanied with low-growing plants to provide filling foliage over the base areas and covering up those thin stems. Anything that provides fullness and has a shallow root system serves best as a Calla companion, such as New Guinea Impatiens, Astilbes or Hydrangeas
Calla Lilies are dramatic additions to outdoor gardens with their distinctive funnel-shaped blossoms, but also make excellent cut flowers
The general rule of thumb for planting spring bulbs is to plant two to three times as deep as the bulbs is tall. This means most large bulbs like tulips or daffodils will be planted about 8 inches deep while smaller bulbs will be planted 3-4 inches deep. Planting depth is measured from the bottom of the bulb.
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