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White Swan Coneflower
Growing Zones: 3-9
What's my zone?
Mature Height: 2-3 ft
Mature Width: 1 ft.
Sunlight: Full or Partial Shade
Blooms: Summer
Spacing: 1 ft.
Cannot Ship to: AZ
Plant Size Quart Pots
This plant thrives in the green shaded regions above.

White Swan Coneflower

White Swan Coneflower
  • 1 Plant
  • 3 Plants
  • 6 Plants
$19.98 to $99.98 $$54.99
Save $$6.99
( up to 45 % off)
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The Longest Lasting Coneflower Blooms

The White Swan Coneflower is becoming so popular because...
• you get giant white blooms that are long lasting
• very low maintenance coneflower is easy to grow
• looks great potted up around doorways and patios

Long-lasting Showy Display
You get large, white flowers that last all summer and into early fall, an extremely long bloom time. Pot them up around your patio and they'll really last. Dry out the flowers for cut arrangements and they'll last throughout the winter, too!

Pretty Much Looks After Itself
If you want to enjoy your garden, rather than spending time on it, then you'll love the White Swan Coneflower. These plants pretty much take care of themselves... all they need is an occasional watering. If you want to keep your Echinacea blooming, remove the dead flowers occasionally.

One Tough Coneflower that Puts Up With A Lot
White Swan Echinacea is extremely tolerant of all kinds of garden conditions, so it's a plant to consider for the difficult places in your garden. White Swan grows well in any soil. This Echinacea adapts to most conditions, including drought, heat and humidity and will even survive in poor soil if it has to. As a bonus, deer don't like this plant.

A Key Element In Your Garden Design
Both the height and the texture of White Swan Echinacea add design elements to your flower beds. White Swan Echinacea grows to 3 feet tall, so it works well in a group as a backdrop to a flower bed or as part of a woodland garden. It's toothed, coarse dark-green leaves add a rough texture to your flower garden which can contrast well with the smooth petals of your other flowers. Leaving the dead flowers on the stems over winter adds an architectural-like plant element to a bare December garden.

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