Leucanthemum x superbum

How to plant Shasta Daisy seeds

Shasta Daisies are easy to grow, long-blooming, first year flowering perennials. Flowers attract butterflies and are excellent for cutting.

Alaska shasta daisy. PR01027

ALASKA Shasta Daisy

This easy to grow 3-4 foot tall perennial features armloads of extra large, 6 inch daisies in late spring and summer. Will bloom the first year from seed. Winter hardy to zone 3. Alaska Shasta Daisy grows beautifully with Giant Yellow Herold foxglove.

500 seeds - $1.99
Snow Lady shasta daisy. PR01028

SNOW LADY Shasta Daisy

Early blooming, 12-15 inch tall perennial produces scads of 2.5 inch snow white flowers with gold eyes, from late spring until frost. Great at front of borders or in pots. Snow Lady is the best performing, longest blooming, dwarf Shasta Daisy available from seed. An All-America Selections Winner. Winter hardy to zone 5.

25 seeds - $2.49
Shasta Daisy, Crazy Daisy. PR06257

CRAZY DAISY Shasta Daisy

Exceptional 2-3 inch white, frilly double summer flowers on easy to grow 24-30 inch tall plants.

100 seeds - $2.49
Silver Princess shasta daisy. PR01148


Dwarf, compact plants produce masses of large, single white blooms form June to August. Grows 12-15 inches tall. Blooms the first year, when started early. Winter hardy to zone 5.

100 seeds - $3.49

How to Plant Shasta Daisy Seeds

Sow in cell packs or flats, press into soil but do not cover. Needs light to germinate. Kept at 70° F., germination averages 14-21 days. Can direct sow (barely cover) in fall or spring, in groups of 3-4 seeds spaced 12-24 inches apart. Thin to the strongest plant.

The Shasta Daisy was introduced in 1901 by Santa Rosa, Ca. plantsman Luther Burbank. It is a quadruple hybrid of the Oxeye Daisy (Leucanthemum vulgare), the English Field Daisy (L. maximum), the Portuguese Field Daisy (L. lacustre), and the Japanese Field Daisy (Nipponanthemum nipponicum).