Artemisia, Woodworm (Artemisia) is known for its slivery and white colored foliage. The flowers are beautiful creamy colored and are well appreciated for their amazing fragrance, during the late and mid summer time. The fine as well ad frosted textured leaves tend to blend delightfully with the plants and leaves of the coarser kinds, such as the hibiscus, daffodils and many other that you may be able to name. If you are looking for an edging plant, the varieties that are low growing take for example the silver brocade, can be great options. It can be safely said, that most of the varieties will seem to form compact as well as a dense mound which is non-evasive. They would also prefer being left without any sort of a disturbance. However, the best showcasing options with the Artemisia, Woodworm (Artemisia) are plants with flowers that are in hot colors, such as the ones in shades of say red, bright pink, yellow, or say green. If they are planted in the gaps left earlier by the plants already set in and removed out of the garden, the Artemisia, Woodworm (Artemisia) can easily get itself eased out, without even crowding its neighbors.
If a range of best cultivars were to be mentioned, the first would be the Silver Mound. Another great as well as viable option is to go for the Silver Brocade. They tend to look particularly great on the rock gardens, as edging plants. The Powis Castle is also a good plant, though it is only meant to be grown in the places that have a lot of heat. Silver King is another cultivar that can be considered. They are particularly good for cutting options. These plants also tend to dry quite well. The White Mugwort that groups about four or over five feet in height is also an option that you can consider while looking for a good cultivar.
Artemisia, Woodworm (Artemisia) grows best in the three to seven zones. They tend to thrive 3 in extremely poor soils and also in a lot of heat. This plant also has the tendency to withstanding both full sun as well as a condition of lighter shade. For Artemisia, Woodworm (Artemisia) to grow properly it is important to keep in mind that this plant requires excellent drainage which is pretty essential. During the winter months, if there is too much of moisture the roots can even rot. It is best that these plants are set about twelve to eighteen inches away from each other. The Artemisia, Woodworm (Artemisia) is able to be propagated using division, with the ‘Silver Mound’ being one exception. The clumps of this plant do not spread in most of the cases. Artemisia, Woodworm (Artemisia) clumps are actually best if they are not disturbed at all, since that is the way they seem to prefer it.
During the time of fall, the plant Artemisia, Woodworm (Artemisia) becomes leggy. For pruning, wait till spring. If pruned during fall, they may not stay up till the winter months.