Romence Gardens

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UPC: 794094311332
Shipping: Calculated at Checkout
Common Name: Hosta, Plantain Lily
Plant Type: Perennial
Exposure: Shade to Part Sun
Hardiness Zone: 3-9
Bloom Color: White
Bloom Time: Summer
Garden Height: 19 Inches
Garden Spread: 34 Inches
Size Category: Mid: 16 to 36 Inches
Pot Size: 5.25 Inch Square Pot

Will begin shipping Apr 1st 2024 . Ship date varies based on your location, hardiness zone, and the maturity level of the plant. If you have a specific shipping time request, please add it in the comments for your order.

Hosta 'Cathedral Windows'


Pot Size: 5.25 Inch Square Pot

  • Beautiful, rounded leaves have a gold splash in the center
  • More sun-tolerant than many varieties
  • Thicker leaves for improved slug resistance

Hosta 'Cathedral Windows' forms a lovely mound of bright gold leaves that have very wide, dark green margins. In late summer, large fragrant and bright white flowers appear above the exciting foliage and attract hummingbirds. The leaves become dome shaped as they age adding even more interest to the plant. Tetraploid sport of Hosta 'Stained Glass'.

Uses: Borders, Containers, Cottage Gardens, Flower Beds, Landscapes, Mass Planting, Specimen, Woodland Gardens
Nature Attraction: Hummingbirds
Notable Features: Fragrant, Low Maintenance, Tolerates Heavy Shade, Cut Foliage Good for Vase Arrangements, Black Walnut Resistant
Growth Habit: Mounded

Homeowner Growing Tips: Hostas grow best in moist, well-drained soil with high organic content and slightly acidic to neutral pH. They prefer slightly sandy soil over heavy clays as they need aeration for the roots. Grow in high-filtered or dappled sunlight--they can tolerate morning sun, but not hot afternoon sun. Hostas are prone to slugs and deer browsing, though some kinds with thicker foliage may not be damaged as badly. Apply slug bait in early spring before the leaves have unfurled to prevent damage. Divide large clumps, if necessary, in spring when sprouts appear, or late summer. Remove dead foliage from the garden in late fall to early winter.

Photos courtesy of Walters Gardens, Inc