Living Diamant Rouge®
The flowers of this plant spectacular fade to pink and then to red. The plant is relatively short growing and flowering intense.
- 100 days in bloom
- Winter hardy untill -30°C
- Easy to maintain
Hydrangea paniculata Living Diamant Rouge®
HYDRANGEA PAN. ‘RENDIA' PBR
Propagation is strictly prohibited!
Protected plant variety EU2011/0927
Our Hydrangeas travel all over the world; they grow in a large variety of climates. Do you own Living Creations®️ Hydrangeas? Send a photo of your thriving Hydrangea and get featured on the map.
How to take care
Say hello to a new garden challenge: taking care of your brand new Hydrangea. Luckily for you, our Hydrangeas are easy to maintain. No green thumbs required. They'll be fine, even without loving care. However, the more you care, the more you get. We gathered some tips and tricks to get the best out of your Hydrangea.
Freezing cold? No problem. Living Creations® Hydrangeas will survive. They are winter-hardy and can withstand severe winters. No climate is tough enough. They grow all over the world and even survive in Siberia.
Grow in full / half sun
Living Creations® Hydrangeas perform the best by a large dose of sunlight. These sun rays ensure more flowers and additionally extra colored petals. Furthermore, sunlight support to remain a compact plant.
How to plant your Hydrangea the right way? The best start is to plant them moist. Once planted in the ground, it’s the best to cover their roots all-over with soil.
W. 100 cm x H. 75 cm
After 3-4 years the Hydrangea will reach a width of 100 cm and the height of 75 cm. The exact size will deviate when the plant is not (properly) pruned.
3 products per m²
Always wanted a sea-of-flowers-garden? In that case the correct dosage is super important. Plant three Hydrangeas on every square meter for the perfect density.
Pruning is blooming. In order to create more flowers it’s the best to prune the Hydrangea annually. Don’t worry, it’s super easy. Check out the following instructions.
November - April
From November to April it’s time to prune the Hydrangea. Even though, the plant and its withered flowers function as an important food source for insects during wintertime. Want to provide insects a winter meal? In that case it's best to let the winter pass and prune in early spring.
Large flower panicles on sturdy and upright branches. Sounds good, right? Cut them all the way back for an outstanding visual performance.