In my experience with T. simmleri, it has been exceptionally fragrant. What's very interesting about Tulbaghia species and hybrids I've grown, they typically have flowers that are highly aromatic, and distinctive... whether sweet, spicy, fruity, or feotid. http://plantbuzz.com/Alliaceae/Tulbaghia/… (if this link wraps, copy & paste both lines) Perhaps T. simmleri is analogous to another Alliaceae, namely Allium paniculatum. I once grew two different pink-flowered forms of this allium, originally from known locales in the baltics. The two forms looked nearly identical, but one clone had no scent, whereas the other was ill-scented. -- Mark McDonough Pepperell, Massachusetts, United States "New England", near New Hampshire USDA Zone 5 ======================================= firstname.lastname@example.org website: http://www.plantbuzz.com/ alliums, bulbs, penstemons, hardy hibiscus, western american alpines, iris, plants of all types!