Propagation Methods: From seed; direct sow outdoors in fall From seed; winter sow in vented containers, coldframe or unheated greenhouse Direct sow as soon as the ground can be worked From seed; sow indoors before last frost From seed; direct sow after last frost
Seed Collecting: Allow seedheads to dry on plants; remove and collect seeds Properly cleaned, seed can be successfully stored
On Jun 10, 2009, lehua_mc from Portland, OR (Zone 8b) wrote:
Can't say I think there is anything "dwarfish" about this plant! Robust, distinctive foliage makes this an absolute keeper in my garden. If you have a sunny spot to fill, this is it! I must admit however that there is nothing "peachy" about the color. I've gotten pale yellows, and an occasional deeper yellow orange.
On Aug 18, 2006, rebecca101 from Madison, WI (Zone 5a) wrote:
I liked the soft yellow color of the flowers (they were pale yellow and not peach in my garden), but this is the weakest nasturtium I've grown. It was slower growing than other nasturtiums, and had paler foliage, weaker stems, and very few flowers. A nice pastel addition to the nasturtium color palette, but not vigorous enough to be worth growing in my opinion.
On Nov 21, 2005, ineedacupoftea from Denver, CO wrote:
I don't know if I liked it. It's pale flowers were individually unique, or, depending on how one looks at it, not uniform. It was certainly a dwarf, and was self-fertile. A good plant for pastel lovers, but compost for believers in strong color.
This plant has been said to grow in the following regions:
San Leandro, California Nantucket, Massachusetts Midwest City, Oklahoma Portland, Oregon Norfolk, Virginia Shorewood Hills, Wisconsin