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Leucanthemum x superbum (Shasta Daisy) – ‘Becky’

This stunning variety of Shasta Daisy is larger than all the others and is a must for any perennial bed. Shasta Daisy ‘Becky’ becomes a living bouquet of huge (4″) daisies, growing 3-4′ tall on rigid stems which do not require staking. Features large flower heads with the classic white rays and yellow center disks. It has full, rounded, lance-shaped, medium green leaves. ‘Becky’ has a wonderfully, long bloom period of June through October. It is also a much more dependable repeat bloomer. The Shasta Daisy is one of the most popular and well-loved perennials grown for its cheery, large daisy flowers that appear late spring through autumn. It is a good-looking plant which forms a neat clump and the flowers will attract butterflies. Very hardy (to zone 4) and free flowering, single white. An ideal cut flower, lasting up to 10 days in arrangements. An easy to grow perennial, leucantheum x Shasta Daisies are a must for any garden. They work well for accent plants along borders.

*Each unit of Bulk Perennials includes Pot Tags free of charge.


# Description Qty per Unit Units Available Price/Unit
CH300BAG Leucanthemum x superbum (Shasta Daisy) – 'Becky' 25 15 $60.00

Plant Details +

Botanical Leucanthemum x superbum
Common Name Shasta Daisy
Family Asteraceae
Size #1
Height 36"
Spacing 18"
Hardiness Zones 4-9
Exposure Full sun
Foliage Dark green
Flower White rays with yellow center disks, 4" blooms
Bloomtime June - October

Planting/Care Instructions +

Planting Instructions: Easily grown in average, medium wet, well-drained soil in full sun. Dig a hole large enough to encompass the roots without bending or circling. Set the plant in place so the crown (part of the plant where the root meets the stem) is about 1-2 inches below the soil surface. Cover with soil to the original soil surface. It is very important to water plants thoroughly soon after transplanting and to maintain consistent moisture throughout the growing cycle. Tolerates light shade in hot climates. Remove spent flower heads to promote additional blooming. Divide clumps every 2-3 years to maintain vigor.

Pests or Diseases: Leaf spots, stem rots, and leaf miners are occasional problems.