Award-winning Narcissus 'Carlton' is an exquisite Daffodil featuring two-toned yellow flowers with frilled cups and a strong vanilla fragrance. Blooming in early-mid spring, this highly popular Daffodil enjoys a sturdy stem and is one of the best perennializers!

  • Rising up to 18 inches tall (45 cm), this Daffodil naturalizes well and comes back year after year. It is famously reliable for large scale plantings
  • This perennial bulb is a recipient of the prestigious Award of Garden Merit of the Royal Horticultural Society
  • Easily grown in averagemedium moisturewell-drained soils in full sun or part shade. Keep the soil moist during the growing season, but reduce watering after foliage begins to die back. 
  • This Daffodil is a welcomed addition to bedsborders, around shrubsunder deciduous trees or in naturalized areas. Provides spectacular drifts of color when planted en masse or mixed with any other flowering bulbs. For best visual impact, plant in groups (at least 6 bulbs). 
  • Deer and rabbit resistant!
  • To be planted in fall
  • Propagate by removing offsets as the leaves fade in early summer
  • Ingestion may cause severe discomfort. Can also be a skin irritant.

The most popular companion of the tulip, daffodils are spring flowering bulbs mostly known as yellow trumpet-shaped flowers. However, daffodils (Narcissus) offer a wider range of flower shapes and colors that are absolutely fabulous when combined with other spring bulbs. Planted in the fall, they produce white, cream, pink, orange or red flowers year after year, that will bloom from early to late spring, depending on weather conditions and cultivars. There are so many types of daffodils that they are classified into 12 groups, mostly reflecting the number or size of the flowers per stem or the shape of the petals.

Large-Cupped Narcissus group includes daffodils bearing solitary flowers whose corona length is more than one third but less than equal to the length of the perianth segments. This is perhaps the most popular of all daffodil divisions.