• Overview
    Light Needs:
    Partial to full sun
    Watering Needs:
    Water regularly when the top three inches of soil is dry.
    Average Landscape Size:
    Reaches 4 to 5 ft. tall and 2 to 3 ft. wide in ten years.
    Key Feature:
    Easy Care Plant
  • Detail
    Growth habit:Round
    Growth rate:Slow
    Average landscape size:Reaches 4 to 5 ft. tall and 2 to 3 ft. wide in ten years.
    Special features:Easy Care, Gift Plant, Waterwise
    Foliage color:Silver-blue
    Flower color:White
    Flower attributesFragrant, Showy Flowers
    Garden styleAsian/Zen, Cottage
    Companion PlantsAstilbe (Astilbe); Coral Bells (Heuchera); Dogwood (Cornus); Rose Of Sharon (Hibiscus); Viburnum (Viburnum)
  • Care
    Care Information
    Prefers moist, well-drained soil, rich in organic matter. Follow a regular watering schedule during the first growing season to establish a deep, extensive root system. Feed with an acid fertilizer after bloom. Keep roots cool with a thick layer of mulch. Pruning time: spring after flowering.
    Light Needs:
    <strong>Partial Sun / Partial Shade</strong>: These two terms are often used interchangeably to mean 3-6 (or 4-6) hours of sunlight each day. However, there is a difference.
<strong>Partial shade</strong> typically means the plants will appreciate a more gentle exposure such as the weaker morning or early afternoon sun, with the emphasis on providing the minimum needed shade and sheltering from intense late afternoon sun. <strong>Partial sun</strong> typically means the plants <u>need</u> some direct sun, so the emphasis is on meeting the required minimum hours of sunlight, with filtered sunlight or shade the balance of the day.
Both are best with shelter from the harshest late afternoon sun. This shade could be provided by a structure, a wall, larger plants or  tree(s).
    Partial to full sun
    Watering Needs:
    Water needs: Moderate
    Water regularly when the top three inches of soil is dry.
  • History & Lore
    A polyploid form (doubled chromosomes) of 'Snowbird,' considered by many to be the most fragrant deciduous azalea. It retains all the good qualities, but has larger, pure white flowers, more substantial leaves and thicker branches. It has the same beautiful glaucous (blue) foliage and is also extremely fragrant. Found at North Carolina's Biltmore Estate