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Hemerocallis darrowiana - Hu.

Common Name Day Lily
Family Hemerocallidaceae
USDA hardiness Coming soon
Known Hazards Large quantities of the leaves are said to be hallucinogenic. Blanching the leaves removes this hallucinatory component[205]. (This report does not make clear what it means by blanching, it could be excluding light from the growing shoots or immersing in boiling water[K].)
Habitats Not known
Range E. Asia - N. Japan.
Edibility Rating    (4 of 5)
Other Uses    (2 of 5)
Weed Potential No
Medicinal Rating    (1 of 5)
Care (info)
Well drained soil Moist Soil Semi-shade Full sun
Hemerocallis darrowiana Day Lily


Hemerocallis darrowiana Day Lily

 

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Summary


Physical Characteristics

 icon of manicon of flower
Hemerocallis darrowiana is a PERENNIAL growing to 0.1 m (0ft 4in).
It is not frost tender. The species is hermaphrodite (has both male and female organs) and is pollinated by Insects.
Suitable for: light (sandy), medium (loamy) and heavy (clay) soils and can grow in heavy clay soil. Suitable pH: acid, neutral and basic (alkaline) soils. It can grow in semi-shade (light woodland) or no shade. It prefers dry or moist soil.

UK Hardiness Map US Hardiness Map

Synonyms

Habitats

Woodland Garden Sunny Edge; Dappled Shade; Cultivated Beds;

Edible Uses

Edible Parts: Flowers  Leaves  Root
Edible Uses:

Leaves and young shoots - cooked[205]. They must be consumed when very young or else they become fibrous[K]. Flowers and flower buds - raw or cooked[177]. A flowering stem bears two trumpet-shaped blossoms, each about 6cm long and 6cm in diameter[205]. The flower buds contain about 43mg vitamin C per 100g, 983 IU vitamin A and 3.1% protein[205]. If this species has swollen roots then they can be eaten raw or cooked[205].

References

Medicinal Uses

Plants For A Future can not take any responsibility for any adverse effects from the use of plants. Always seek advice from a professional before using a plant medicinally.
Antidote  Diuretic

The juice of the roots is an effective antidote in cases of arsenic poisoning[205]. A tea made from the boiled roots is used as a diuretic[205].

References

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Other Uses

Weaving

The tough dried foliage is plaited into cord and used for making footwear[205]. Attractive flowers.

Special Uses

Food Forest

References

Cultivation details

Succeeds in most soils[1], including dry ones, preferring a rich moist soil[205]. Grows well in heavy clay soils. Succeeding in sun or shade, it produces more flowers in a sunny position though these flowers can be shorter-lived in very sunny positions[205]. Succeeds in short grass if the soil is moist[1]. Prefers a pH between 6 and 7[200]. This species has not been grown in Europe but, coming from the island of Sakhalin in N. Japan, it should prove to be hardy in most parts of Britain[205]. Individual flowers only live for one day[205]. The plant produces short scapes with only two flowers on a scape[205]. Hybridizes freely with other members of this genus[200]. Plants take a year or two to become established after being moved[1]. Plants seem to be immune to the predations of rabbits[233]. The plants are very susceptible to slug and snail damage, the young growth in spring is especially at risk[200].

References

Temperature Converter

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Propagation

Seed - sow in the middle of spring in a greenhouse. Germination is usually fairly rapid and good. Prick out the seedlings into individual pots when they are large enough to handle. Grow the plants on for their first winter in a greenhouse and plant out in late spring[K]. Division in spring or after flowering in late summer or autumn[200]. Division is very quick and easy, succeeding at almost any time of the year[K]. Larger clumps can be replanted direct into their permanent positions, though it is best to pot up smaller clumps and grow them on in a cold frame until they are rooting well. Plant them out in the spring.

Other Names

If available other names are mentioned here

Found In

Countries where the plant has been found are listed here if the information is available

Weed Potential

Right plant wrong place. We are currently updating this section. Please note that a plant may be invasive in one area but may not in your area so it’s worth checking.

Conservation Status

IUCN Red List of Threatened Plants Status :

Related Plants
Latin NameCommon NameHabitHeightHardinessGrowthSoilShadeMoistureEdibleMedicinalOther
Hemerocallis altissima Perennial1.2 -  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis aurantiaca Perennial0.8 5-9  LMHSNDM412
Hemerocallis bulbiferum Perennial0.0 -  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis citrinaCitron daylilyPerennial0.8 4-8  LMHSNDM412
Hemerocallis coreana Perennial0.4 0-0  LMHSNDM410
Hemerocallis dumortieriDumortier's daylilyPerennial0.5 4-8  LMHSNDM413
Hemerocallis exaltata Perennial1.0 4-8  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis forrestii Perennial0.4 4-8  LMHSNDM21 
Hemerocallis fulvaCommon Day Lily, Orange daylily, Tawny Daylily, Double DaylilyPerennial1.0 3-10 MLMHSNDM522
Hemerocallis fulva longituba Perennial1.0 4-8  LMHSNDM412
Hemerocallis graminea Perennial0.8 -  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis hakunensis Perennial0.8 -  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis lilioasphodelusYellow Day LilyPerennial0.6 4-8  LMHSNDM422
Hemerocallis littoreaCoastal Day LilyPerennial0.9 4-8  LMHSNDM412
Hemerocallis micrantha Perennial0.8 -  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis middendorffiiAmur daylily, Middendorf, DaylilyPerennial0.9 4-8 MLMHSNDM512
Hemerocallis middendorffii esculenta Perennial0.5 4-8  LMHSNDM51 
Hemerocallis minorGrassleaf Day Lily, Small daylilyPerennial0.5 4-8  LMHSNDM412
Hemerocallis multiflora Perennial1.0 4-8  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis pedicellata Perennial0.9 -  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis plicata Perennial0.5 -  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis species Perennial1.2 -  LMHSNDM41 
Hemerocallis thunbergii Perennial0.5 4-8  LMHSNDM412
Hemerocallis yezoensis Perennial0.8 4-8  LMHSNDM41 

Growth: S = slow M = medium F = fast. Soil: L = light (sandy) M = medium H = heavy (clay). pH: A = acid N = neutral B = basic (alkaline). Shade: F = full shade S = semi-shade N = no shade. Moisture: D = dry M = Moist We = wet Wa = water.

 

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Author

Hu.

Botanical References

205

Links / References

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Readers comment

ARTUR JASINSKI   Mon Oct 25 16:14:29 2004

Hemerocallis darrowiana described by Hu 1969 was disapear. Was stored in New York Botanical garden by Stout and disapear about 70-th and also in Japan was disapear (before 1990). Type Locality Sakhalin is doubtfull. Anyone live specimen don't existed both in Botanical Gardens as in private collections. Your data about distribution and other are false or are connected with another species. Sincerely, ARTUR JASINSKI

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