Yes! Those are spectacular. Especially the first one. I would like to have that if someone can ID it.
Actually, I got to looking and the label was still in the pot. It is from Logees, but can't remember the name right offhand. out of town at the moment, but I will look when I get back. I want to say...pinafore.
It's very pretty. If it is Pinafore, then it is one of the parents to
Torch which is also known as Pinafore Sport.
I checked and that is what it is 'Pinafore' (hyb). It blooms constantly, I love it!!
Torch blooms all the time too, always in flower. It takes after Pinafore
in that regard. I love your Pinafore.
#1 is beautiful. Would love to have that baby. If you send that picture to Logees they will identify it for you I feel sure. I have found them very helpful when you have purchased the plants from them. Please post the name when you find out.
Thank you so much. I will see if I can find one on Logee's website or catalog.
I thought I bought it at Logees, but the tag does not say Logees, I may have bought it from Greenhouse works. If you can't find it dmail me.
Thank you. I will try and find time today to look for it. Have a great day.
I do not know what it is, except for "angel" or cane type... but I have one and is the easiest thing in the world to root. Just break off a stem below a joint and stick it in water. Not too much water because they put out hormones to help them root, or so I read on another site. Mine is rooting along with a wandering jew and they look gorgeous together.
It looks like it might be 'My Special Angel'. It looks a lot like mine.
You may want to send the picture to the Begonia Society and they will ID it for you.
I did that with mine and they were very nice about doing it.
These leaves are about 10 in. long
Never had it identified but it's identical to one I drowned last winter. I'm still hurting. I'd love to have a cutting now. Let me know if you can help me. When I bought it it was just referred to as a "vintage angel wing." I like the way the dots are charmingly irregularly spaced and embedded throughout the leaf rather than embossed on the leaf as in nellie moser.