Another of the same type is February Gold, which bears a dainty lemon-yellow perianth and a bright orange frilled trumpet. The species triandrus Moonshine, the Angels’ Tears daffodil, bears its dainty whitetwo or three on a , also at a height of 9-10 in. The variety triandrus pulchellus, bearing its blooms of palest yellow which are deliciously fragrant is also a lovely pot plant. As the bulbs of these dainty varieties are smaller, several may be planted to a pan or bowl. They should be given the same treatment as for others growing indoors and they possess an advantage that they are not inclined to make excessive growth if not given perfect growing conditions.
After indoor grown bulbs have finished flowering, those grown in heat should be planted in trenches in some out-of-the-way corner or in the woodland garden, where they will produce smaller blooms, but may take a year to recover. Bulbs grown under cool conditions should be allowed to die back by gradually witholding water. The bulbs should then be removed from the pots, cleaned and replanted in the open in August when they will be none the worse for their flowering indoors. They should be replanted outside into specially prepared beds.