13 Beautiful Types Of Daisy Flowers You May Not Have Seen

Daisies are a common type of flower which is seen in many gardens and in the wild. As children, most people will pick these pretty flowers to try to make daisy chains with.

13 Beautiful Types Of Daisy Flowers You May Not Have Seen

However, you may not realize there are various different types of daisy flowers out there that you could come across or try growing yourself.

There are thousands of different types of daisy plants that can be found all over the world. However, we have gathered the 13 most beautiful types of daisy flowers that you may not have seen before.

1. Cape Daisy

The Zulu Prince Daisy and King of the Veldt are other names for this flower. Due to the flowers’ abundance of nectar and pollen, it is grown to help attract pollinating insects like bees to your garden.

As a result, due to being a very sensitive type of flower, cape daisies struggle in cold climates. Its blossoms make excellent border flowers for garden displays, since they flower and react to warmth and sunlight.

They are highly colorful and come in a color spectrum ranging from white to bright crimson on each bloom.

2. Gloriosa Daisy

The Gloriosa Daisy has a beautiful yellow flower with a dark brown center. It usually blooms in the summer and fall.

It also goes by the moniker “black-eyed Susan,” which refers to the darker appearance of its pistil/center.

In addition to this, the dark center of the daisy can change from a deep burgundy hue that seems black up close to a dark purple shade.

It is simple to maintain the growth of this flower in the wild or in a garden because it reseeds so aggressively. The seeds can easily sprout and grow in 70 degrees Fahrenheit temperatures.

The Gloriosa Daisy can also withstand droughts, but it still needs frequent watering.

3. Purple Coneflower (Lilliput Daisy)

The rose-pink florets and crimson eyes of the Purple Coneflower give it a distinctive appearance that is both colorful and alluring.

It blooms between June and August in the summer and is well-liked by gardeners who enjoy displaying flowers.

It is simple to cultivate, requires little upkeep, and draws butterflies, birds, and other beneficial insects to your garden.

A wide range of soil types are tolerable to the Purple Coneflower. Its tolerance includes poor soil, drought, and humidity.

If you want to retain the look of this flower, you must split clusters of blooms to prevent overcrowding and eliminate old flowers.

4. Rothrock’s Townsend Daisy

This species is a rare variety of alpine daisy that thrives in Colorado’s snowmelt regions.

It grows well in a rock garden and has stems that are relatively short given the size of the flower they must support. Although, in order to grow well, it needs proper water drainage.

Planting these seeds in the winter is the ideal method to benefit from a cold spell that will break the seedlings’ tendency to stay dormant. This will give you a head start for a beautiful spring garden.

Although they are resilient and can endure cold weather, they are currently seen as endangered. This is due to warmer conditions and increased motorized activities in the area, which is trampling them.

5. Swan River Daisy

The swan river daisy is a stunning flower with gray-green leaves. It can produce flowers in the following hues: blue, lavender, yellow, and white.

From the middle of summer to the end of October is when this daisy blooms. In order to obtain the most color from your flowers, you should plant them in wet, organically-rich soil.

The swan river daisy may thrive in difficult environments such as rocky outcrops, sandy or clay soil, or cliffs.

Due to its low maintenance requirements, this daisy can be grown fast, making it simple for novice gardeners to produce stunning and brilliant flowers.

6. Barberton Daisy

Due to its stunning contrast coloring, which changes from white to orange to red while flowering, the Barberton daisy is a well-known flower all over the world. With origins in South Africa, this plant can grow to around 2 to 3 feet high.

While it has a normal watering requirement, it may grow and bloom all year long.

A Barberton daisy needs a medium moisture, nutrient-rich, well-drained environment in order to produce the most color. It also favors soils with a high sand, chalk, or loam content.

7. English Daisy Pomponette

This is a little flower that differs from the original daisy plant because it has numerous blossoms. This consists of many carefully arranged petals that make the flowers resemble balls, and pink petals in the center of the petals.

As a result, this type of daisy can be planted outside in lawns, prairies, wild meadows, and beds, borders, and in pots.

The pomponette daisy enjoys well draining soils, and you can find this flower with either bright pink or white petals.

8. Namaqua Marigold Daisy

The vivid yellow and orange flowers of this African daisy are known to draw birds. This is an annual spring time flower, which will bloom year after year.

The Namaqua Marigold Daisy seeds are exceedingly light, which aids in their long-distance wind dispersal. In sandy slopes and flats, close to coasts and capes, are places where this type of daisy is frequently spotted in the wild.

9. Zion Copper Amethyst Daisy

Your breath will literally be taken away by the vibrant colors of this African daisy.

This flower is formed of a very circular crown of petals that begin with copper orange at the edges.

Then as you move into the center of the flower, the petals turn crimson red, then fade into a very brilliant, almost shocking pink, and ultimately transition into two hues of purple.

The crown, which is a gorgeous focus point for the striking appearance of this African daisy, has a circle of golden yellow spots and a dark purple center.

Moreover, you can enjoy the colors of this daisy for ages since it will bloom from spring until the first frost.

10. Blue-Eyed African Daisy

This daisy’s distinctive eye, which ranges in color from gray to vivid blue, is also enclosed by a yellow circle inside yellow to white petals.

When growing, the flowers appear to have blue eyes protruding from the ground due to this vibrant color scheme.

When it’s cloudy or later in the day, these flower buds begin to close up, but when it’s warm and sunny, they fully open.

These daisies can tolerate dry circumstances and less-than-ideal soil, but they are not prepared to withstand cold winters.

11. Felicia Amelloides

The Felicia Amelloides is otherwise mainly known as the Blue Daisy. Growing this flower in huge clumps, shrubs, or patches adds a colorful element to your garden.

Commonly, this flower has long pale blue petals and a vibrant yellow center.

This is a fantastic carpeting plant and will draw butterflies to untamed meadows, borders, or flower beds. The Felicia Amelloides blooms from the beginning of summer to the start of fall.

12. Desert Star Daisy

This annual plant is indigenous to the southwest deserts of the United States. It is also referred to as the little desert star. It develops from a taproot and spreads out flat on the ground with stems that are either yellow or green.

The desert star daisy is a little plant that never gets longer than a centimeter and has tiny green leaves. It has a yellow center, a blue tint, and it may be white or rose-tinted.

This plant produces single flower heads with disk and ray floret variations commonly seen.

13. Golden Marguerite Daisy

Although it is native to many regions of Europe and West Asia, the Golden Marguerite Daisy has also become established in North America.

Its lovely golden-yellow blooms, which contrast wonderfully with deep green stems and leaves, are largely responsible for its appeal.

In moderate regions, these daisies are exceedingly fragrant, since they give off a chamomile-like herb fragrance.

These flowers can endure dryness and poor soils, but if you don’t give them the right flowering conditions, you’ll lose a great deal of color in their petals.

Final Thoughts

Daisies are a beloved type of flower, for the vibrant colors that they can come in. One of the easiest flowers you may wish to try growing if you are new to gardening are daisies. Daisies don’t have to be white, and there are many larger varieties available.

We hope you have enjoyed this article. We have provided you with 13 beautiful types of daisy flowers that you may have not seen before.

Daisies can be found all over the world, thus you should keep an eye out for some of these more unique types of daisies.

Diane Peirce
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