The Asteraceae or Compositae, also referred to as the aster,
daisy, or sunflower family, is the largest family of vascular
plants. . Many related plants also share the name "Daisy",
so to distinguish this species from other daisies it is sometimes
qualified as Common Daisy, Lawn Daisy or occasionally English
Daisies are iconic and symbolic flowers.
Other Names: Asteraceae, Compositae, Common
Daisy, Lawn Daisy, English Daisy, Bruisewort,
Woundwort, Moon Flower, Saint John's Flower, Moon
Pennies, Mary's Star, Mary's Flower of God, Priest's
Descriptions: Daisy flowers have a center
disc with radiating petals.
Size: Daisies grow from 4 inches to 3
Symbolism: Daisies symbolize joyful innocence,
hope and happiness. The English Daisy is also
considered to be a flower of children.
Grow Details: Daisies are easy to grow
and frequently thrive in the wild.
Soil Type: Rich,
Soil PH: PH 6.1 and 7.5
Light: Full Sun
Grow Zone: 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
Height: Daisies can be from 4 inches
to 3 feet tall.
Flower Colors: White, Cream, Yellow,
Orange, Pink, Lilac, Purple, Red, Brown,
Salmon, Bi-color, and Multicolor
Propagation: Daisies can be propagated
by division in spring or through sowing
seeds in spring or late autumn.
Division/Transplants: Divide every
3 to 4 years.
Blooming Period: Late Spring to Early
Type: Annual or Perennials
Herbal Remedy Properties: Tea can be made
from the leaves of the daisy, it is said to strengthen
appetite and metabolism. Daisies can stimulates
the digestion and suppress coughs. Daisies have
a diuretc effect which helps with fluid retention.
Native Area: Daisies are a European plant,
that has been cultivated in the United States
and some species thrive in the wild
|Daisies are an herbaceous plant with
short creeping rhizomes and small rounded or spoon-shaped
evergreen leaves 2–5 cm long, which grow close to
ground. The flowerheads are 2–3 cm in diameter,
with white ray florets (often tipped red) and yellow
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