Carl Pendray
Sun, 02 Sep 2018 18:18:06 PDT
The local trientalis is easy to establish in the garden. A small piece roots readily. I have selected out picotee, white, pink forms and extra large flowers. 
Calvor Palmateer 
Victoria BC. 

Sent from my iPhone

> On Sep 2, 2018, at 5:33 PM, Rimmer deVries <> wrote:
> I was able to establish Trientalis latifolia
> In a peat acid sand bed in South East Michigan. The Trientalis latifolia spread well amongst other plants even when the bed became a hot full sun bed surrounded by gravel when the shade tree overhead died. 
> Rimmer
> Now in hot humid South Central Kentucky where i saw some Trientalis latifolia came alone for the ride in some of the peat bog beds. 
>> On Sep 2, 2018, at 6:52 PM, Jane McGary <> wrote:
>> Trientalis latifolia is native to my garden and spreads rapidly. I would be glad to send Lyndon some of the tubers, but I didn't hear of much success when I offered them (at no cost) to people who bought bulbs from me when I was doing bulb sales. It seems to be one of those plants that grows well only where it decides to do so. Perhaps there is some ecological factor it needs.
>> Jane McGary, Portland, Oregon, USA
>>> On 9/2/2018 12:13 PM, Lyndon Penner wrote:
>>> I wonder if anyone might have any of those little teeny-tiny bulbs from
>>> starflower (*Trientalis*) to send me or possibly trade. It's so small that
>>> it isn't showy, but it IS charming and I would really like to have this
>>> plant in my woodland garden. Thanks!
>>> -Lyndon
>>> _______________________________________________
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