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Hemerocallis (hem-er-oh-kal-iss) is from the Greek words hemero "one day" and callis meaning "beauty", but new buds keep daylilies inhemerocallis-joan-senior-bare-root.jpg bloom for weeks, and some are classified as Reblooming Daylilies.

One of the most popular, hardy and varied perennials, with persistence and durability, plants perform in full sun to partial shade. The appearance of a daylily bloom depends on where it is planted, and the time of day. Color and other characteristics may differ under different conditions. 

Daylilies are some of the easiest perennials to grow and are a good choice for any gardener, from the beginner to the professional. These are tough, adaptable plants that will grow in any soil, from normal to slightly wet to dry. Older varieties are able to bloom if planted in partial shade, but most of the newer introductions need full sun for best performance. Likewise, older varieties tend to spread more rapidly than the newer hybrids.

Plants can be deadheaded for cosmetic purposes, but in most cases this will not extend the bloom time.

Bare root (BR) plants are mature, field-grown plants that usually bloom the first year. Daylily leaves spread out from the crown in a cluster, or "fan" shape. A fan is a single plant, a double fan maybe a single plant with two fans or two separate plants. Hemerocallis / daylily 1 to 3 fan divisions would typically fit into a 1 or 2-gallon container. SF = Single fan / DF = Double fans shipped.

For more daylily information, check out Growing Daylilies and Hemerocallis/Daylilies