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Variegated Water Lily | Nymphaea Wanvisa

No two flowers are the same!
Water Lily | Nymphaea Wanvisa Pond Plants
Water Lily | Nymphaea Wanvisa Pond Plants
Water Lily | Nymphaea Wanvisa Pond Plants
Water Lily | Nymphaea Wanvisa Pond Plants
Water Lily | Nymphaea Wanvisa Pond Plants
Water Lily | Nymphaea Wanvisa Pond Plants

Nymphaea Water Lily Wanvisa

    • A unique waterlily with a variegation that has never been seen before in a hardy waterlily - each flower is unique in its pattern! On some, the petals can be a fully flecked mix of bright pink and creamy yellow, while on others, the variegation can produce flowers that are half cream and half peach. 
    • Ideal for medium sized to large ponds
    • Summer flowering from June right through to September
    • When it was first introduced in 2010, this beautiful waterlily was voted 'Best New Waterlily' by the International Waterlily and Water Gardening Society
    • Floating plants provide shade and shelter for fish as well as protecting them from predators like herons. Also reduces the growth of algae.
    • Grow in full sun and still water, away from fountains and splashing water
    • Wanvisa occasionally produces flowers that will show a large proportion of completely yellow petals. Some blooms may have yellow petals covering about a quarter of the flower, while others may have yellow petals covering over half of the flower. This process is referred to as reversion. Reversion occasionally happens in hybridized plants, when they revert back to show one or more traits of one of its parents. Wanvisa is a sport of  Joey Tomocik, because it was originally found in a  pond that contained only Joey Tomocik water lilies. Joey Tomocik produces bright yellow blooms, so when the flowers of Wanvisa revert, they are showing the mother plants colour.

Variegated Water Lily | Nymphaea Wanvisa

No two flowers are the same!
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Add as many items as you like for just £6 delivery

Add as many items as you like for just £6 delivery

Nymphaea Water Lily Wanvisa

    • A unique waterlily with a variegation that has never been seen before in a hardy waterlily - each flower is unique in its pattern! On some, the petals can be a fully flecked mix of bright pink and creamy yellow, while on others, the variegation can produce flowers that are half cream and half peach. 
    • Ideal for medium sized to large ponds
    • Summer flowering from June right through to September
    • When it was first introduced in 2010, this beautiful waterlily was voted 'Best New Waterlily' by the International Waterlily and Water Gardening Society
    • Floating plants provide shade and shelter for fish as well as protecting them from predators like herons. Also reduces the growth of algae.
    • Grow in full sun and still water, away from fountains and splashing water
    • Wanvisa occasionally produces flowers that will show a large proportion of completely yellow petals. Some blooms may have yellow petals covering about a quarter of the flower, while others may have yellow petals covering over half of the flower. This process is referred to as reversion. Reversion occasionally happens in hybridized plants, when they revert back to show one or more traits of one of its parents. Wanvisa is a sport of  Joey Tomocik, because it was originally found in a  pond that contained only Joey Tomocik water lilies. Joey Tomocik produces bright yellow blooms, so when the flowers of Wanvisa revert, they are showing the mother plants colour.

what to expect

Supplied as:

Plant in 10L aquatic pot
Our pond plants are supplied in Aquatic Pots which have a mesh-like structure allowing you to plant them straight into your pond. The pot maintains the root structure as it enters the water, but allows the plants to root out into the underlying soil.

Height on arrival:

Eventual height:

10cm

Eventual spread:

150cm
Spreads approx 150cm

Time to first crop:

Flower colour:

Pink, Yellow, Cream
A stunning range of variegated flower colours with each flower being unique

Habit:

Floating
Rests on the surface of the water with no underwater stem system.

Hardiness:

Fully hardy
Hardy to at least -15 degrees c, does not require winter protection.

Rootstock:

Spacing:

150cm
Position plants 150cm apart to allow for spreading

how to grow

Good pest and disease resistance

The most common pests are Water Lily Aphids, the Water Lily Beetle and the China Mark Moth. Water lily aphids are sap-suckers - you may see them on the underside and top of the pads and top of the stems. They can cause yellowing and curling of leaves and destruction of buds and flowers. Control them by hosing down the leaves and stems and squashing and rubbing off with fingers. They can also be drowned by dropping the lily down so leaves are submerged for a day or two. Water lily beetles are small brown beetles whose larvae strip the leaf surface, creating holes and causing the leaves to shrivel and die. Adult beetles also feed on the flowers. They hibernate over winter in poolside plants so cutting these down in autumn will help. Leaves should be hosed down regularly to remove larvae, and adult beetles and larvae can be removed by hand. The China Mark Moth cuts oval shapes from the leaf margins, which can cause extensive damage. Check the underside of leaves and squash the protective cases and brush off. Alternatively remove the affected leaves and burn. Diseases: Water lily Crown Rot causes yellowing leaves which sometimes become mottled. The leaf stems then become soft, slimy and blackened and later break away from the crown. The crown itself will be soft and gelatinous with black tissue inside and will have a bad smell. You should remove and destroy the infected plant before it spreads. Water lily leaf spot causes red or grey-brown spots on the leaves and eventually rot. It looks bad but isn’t too harmful so just remove any affected leaves as soon as they appear.

Full sun

Position in a pond where the plants will receive at least 6-8 hours of sunlight daily in spring/summer.

Wet, poorly drained soil

Plant in a pond with poorly drained soil. Clay or loam is best.

Feeding may be needed

No feeding is needed if you plant your nymphaea straight into a mature pond with a good layer of sediment, but in newer ponds it's a good idea to feed in the spring, using a slow release tablet fertiliser to make sure that excess nutrients do not leak into the pond and encourage algae. https://cdn.shopify.com/s/files/1/0513/3428/3424/files/pruning_3x_4d3eaf73-f629-45e0-87a5-6f14f5f005fc.png?v=1613300984

For more care tips and ideas visit our Knowledge page

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