There are many varieties and types of chrysanthemums! In the family flower world, the most commonly encountered Aster flowers are NewYorkaster (S.novi-belgii), but you will see a series of hybrid hybrids in the garden shop, some of them are gorgeous Pink, fuchsia, and dark blue. “Wild-type” species native to your area may also be available, and from an ecological point of view, it is usually a wise choice, although not as gorgeous as cultivated varieties.
Aster flowers add color to the autumn landscape, and at the same time, when caring for Aster flowers, can also bring beauty with very little work. Growing Aster flowers usually bloom in late summer and autumn, but alpine Aster flowers can also bring flowers in spring. When beautiful flowers bloom in the landscape, it is easier and meaningful to know how to grow Aster flowers.
For more information about recommended categories, please read on.
|Common Names||Asters, New England asters, frost flowers|
|Mature Size||1 – 6 feet. tall, 1 – 4 feet.|
|Sun Exposure||Full sun|
|Soil Type||Loamy, well-drained|
|Soil pH||Neutral to acidic|
|Bloom time||Summer, fall|
|Flower Color||Purple, pink, blue, white|
|Flower Zones(USDA)||3 – 8|
|Native Area||North America|
Aster flowers may exceed 5 to 6 feet or the type that can be densely packed and stacked with mountains. There are more than 600 kinds of Aster flowers. In a natural garden, the combination of Aster flowers and carnations will produce an eye-catching effect. When taking care of Aster flowers, the higher type is pruned to get more lush and dense plants. Depending on the species, the height of Aster flower plants can vary from 5 inches to 8 feet, so you should be able to find plants that are suitable for your garden.