The Content Of The Article:
- The 10 most popular record species
The record sheet is a large and undemanding shrub that provides numerous eye-catching species in the garden. We have introduced you to the 10 most beautiful varieties here.
The Asian record sheets are of the genus Rodgersia and were first described in 1858 by Asa Gray. The genus name is reminiscent of John Rodgers. The US Admiral led the then expedition. The first plants were shown in the USA and Russia in the 1870s.
The genus Rodgersia can be divided into two sections. Whereby the section Rodgersia contains only one kind with the Gestieltblättrigen sheet. The plants are native to Japan, Korea and China.
In the section Sambucifolia four types are recorded:
|Record sheet art||Occurrence|
|Chestnut leaf record sheet||The plants occur in Asia at altitudes of up to 3,800 meters.|
|Record sheet nepalensis||This species occurs in the eastern Himalayas up to altitudes of 3,300 meters.|
|Leaflet leaflet||The robust plant thrives on shady slopes and in crevices up to 3,800 meters in height.|
|Elderflower leaflet||The plants thrive in meadows or forests in China and occur at altitudes between 1,800 and 3,700 meters.|
In addition, there are numerous hybrids derived from horticultural breeding. Some species will now be described in more detail.
The 10 most popular record species
Chestnut leaf record sheet
The chestnut leaves are particularly attractive due to their rich green, veined leaves reminiscent of the horse chestnut. The plants grow about 1.5 meters in height. In spring, the leaves have a reddish glow. Later, the foliage appears more bronze. A nice contrast is the green and white flower spikes. The star-shaped single flowers appear in June. The perennial flowers for about four weeks. The chestnut leaved Schaublatt is particularly attractive in its own right, in the shade of larger trees or on the edge of the pond.
Group plantings with goatee, whitetip or fern are also an eye-catcher.
Hinris record sheet
Hinris Schaublatt comes from the mountainous regions of the Himalayas. The plant grows particularly expansive and can gain up to 1.5 meters in height. The slender stems are graced by strikingly large leaves. The hand-shaped leaves suggest the leaves of the chestnut. The young shoots show a brownish leaf color. The leaves turn quickly into a rich dark green and provide an attractive deep red autumn color. In June, the flower panicles open and there appear the pink to reddish colored flowers that last until about July.
" Tip: The Prinz-Henri-Schaublatt is also attractive as a cut flower and can be used for dry bouquets.
The plants are quite undemanding and prefer a partially shaded spot. The substrate should be moist and loose. The plant probably feels in wind-protected locations, under trees or at the edge of the pond. The specimen plant needs sufficient planting distance and generally requires little care.
The Fiederblättrige Schaublatt impresses with an impressive richness of colors. The perennials grow to about a meter high and grow quite expansive. In June, the yellowish white flowers develop. The leaves impress with an expressive play of colors. While the young leaves appear like bronzy, the plant shows in summer in a rich shade of green. In autumn, the circle closes and the leaves turn brown again. The plants love the penumbra and need a fresh, well-drained and lime-poor soil. Welcome bed neighbors are ferns or rhododendrons.
" Tip: The location of the plant should be well considered, the leaflet leaf record does not want to be transplanted.
Leaflet record "Chocolate Wings"
This colorful species is particularly attractive. When they bud out, the leaves are reminiscent of chocolate. For flowering in summer, the leaves show a deep green and in the fall, this record sheet shines in a colorful bronze brown. The pink flowers appear in June. The plant blooms into late summer and the delicate flowers take on a rich red. This record sheet is comparatively low growing and is about 70 centimeters high. In a partially shaded location, the plant in the perennial flowering plant is doing particularly well. Woody or pond edges are also a popular location.
" Tip: This breed was first cultivated in the Netherlands in 2004.
The plants are very hardy and snails go very well around the chart "Chocolate Wings".
Foliate leaf record pagoda
Ernst Pagels first described this strain originating from Japan and Korea. The plants grow about 1.20 meters high and fall because of their strikingly large and jagged leaves in the eye. In June the white panicle flowers appear. Another eye-catcher is the deep red autumn color. The cool semi-shade is the ideal location for this fast growing and very hardy plant. A slightly damp and sandy soil is the ideal substrate.
Record sheet Bloody Mary
This is a low-growth record sheet. With a height of about half a meter Bloody Mary is a popular bedding plant. The rich red flowers stand in contrast to the strikingly dark red foliage, which ensures especially in a shady location for very special eye-catchers.
" Tip: This record sheet can also be planted under old shrubs with branched root systems.
Record sheet Superba
The fan-shaped, deep green leaves make the record sheet Superba an attractive specimen plant. With a stature height of about one meter the record falls in the shadow of existing trees. In early summer, the pink flowers set another highlight. Since the water requirement of the record Superba is comparatively high, the plant is doing very well at pond edges.
Gestieltblättriges record sheet emerald
The emerald leaves gave this record its name. In every shade, this plant is an eye-catcher. On the strikingly high stems fall the creamy white flowers between June and July especially in the eye. The plants can grow about a meter high and feel particularly comfortable in the semi-shade. Normal garden soil is perfectly sufficient as substrate. The soil should be fresh and loose and let the irrigation water drain well. The need for water is quite high and the soil should not dry out.
Since the leaves of this record sheet in their growth form to the leaves of the elderberry, it came to the present name. The plants grow up to 1.2 meters in height. In June, the white panicle flowers show. The plants must be watered regularly. At the same time, it must be ensured that waterlogging does not occur.
Record sheet "The Beautiful"
This is a hybrid bred by Ernst Pagels. The plants grow lush and expansive and have a bronze-colored budding. The pink flowers are the eye-catcher in summer. The plant forms rhizomes and can be easily propagated. The soil should be moist and loose. In conjunction with funerals or ferns, pretty arrangements are created.
" Tip: Hobby gardeners should protect this plant from late frosts.