Crinum lilies are evergreen plants arising from very large bulbs. Plant the bulbs half in and half out of rich soil, in the ground, or in pots.
They grow too large for use in a window garden. Crinums grow well in tubs and are held in semi-dormancy in a cool location during the winter. When warm weather begins, they are brought into full growth outdoors.
Give Crinums lots of water and provide liquid plant food in the summer. In the fall and winter, keep plants on the dry side and withhold fertilizer. Propagate by removing offsets at repotting time, every three or four years.
Learn more about the large, impressive Crinum Lily in the articles below.
The Crinum genus contains approximately 105 (formerly 180) different species, most commonly referred to as swamp lilies and spider lilies. Many, such as Crinum asiaticum, have become popular fixtures in
Crinum asiaticum [KRY-num a-see-AT-ee-kum] is a tender perennial plant and member of the Amaryllidaceae family along with the other Crinum lily varieties. Native to India’s Indian Ocean islands, China, tropical
Crinum lily bulbs… they’re exotic, related to the Amaryllis plant, with exciting “bell-shaped” fragrant flowers that come with a lovely sweet scent. Crinum Lily Plant Facts Origin: South Africa Family: Amaryllidaceae
Cardiocrinum Giganteum [Kar-dee-oh-KRY-num, Jy-GAN-tee-um] belongs to the Liliaceae family and is the largest species of lily plants. This glorious looking plant is a native to Myanmar, China, and the Himalayas.
Crinum latifolium [KRY-num, lat-ee-FOH-lee-um] is a member of the family Amaryllidaceae – Amaryllis and genus Crinum hails from subtropical or Mediterranean climates where they flourish and bloom year-round. These large,