Echinacea purpurea 'Prairie Blaze™ Vintage Lime'


In Stock

Breakthrough color! Long blooming daisy-like flowers with pink centers and lime-green tips grow on short, sturdy stems. Compact, upright habit, and rapid growth rate. Efficient to produce in a wide range of containers.

  •  · Striking novelty color
  •  · Compact habit
  •  · Heat tolerant
Item # Pack Size Avail Units Avail Plants  
30 3" Plug Login for Pricing


14-16 in


6-8 in



Echinacea purpurea 'Prairie Blaze™ Vintage Lime'
Echinacea purpurea 'Prairie Blaze™ Vintage Lime'


Sun Tolerant

Soil Moisture Needs

Average Soil

Nature Attraction

Attracts Butterflies


Good Container Plant
Long Blooming

Season of Interest (Flowering)

Late Spring / Early Summer
Late Summer


Common Name: Coneflower

Echinacea (Coneflower) have always been a mainstay in the sunny perennial garden. Their popularity has skyrocketed in recent years due to intensive breeding programs that have produced fantastic new colors and introduced double and semi-double forms. They tolerate a wide range of conditions, including heat and drought. Plant in full sun, in average soil. Attractive cone heads add winter interest and are good for dried arrangements.

Plant: Center in pot and plant crown at or just below the soil surface. If planting plugs, make sure plug trays have been watered prior to transplanting. This will ensure quick and even root penetration into the surrounding new soil. If plugs are root bound, loosen the roots in the lower third of the plug prior to transplanting.

Grow: Grow in full sun at 55 - 60F minimum night temperatures. After growth appears, fertilize with 200 ppm Nitrogen every 7-10 days. Too much fertilizer can lead to root and crown rot.

Lightning: For early spring plantings, Echinacea will finish quicker if grown under long days. Provide supplemental night interruption light for a minimum of 14 hours light

PGR's: Most commercially available plant growth regulators are effective in controlling plant height. Consult label instructions.

Diseases: Mostly susceptible to botrytis, pythium, and aster yellow. Use preventive fungicides and good cultural practices to reduce susceptibility.