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image of Canna (plant) - Wikipedia

Canna (plant) - Wikipedia

Canna or canna lily is the only genus of flowering plants in the family Cannaceae, consisting of 10 species. Cannas are not true lilies, but have been assigned by the APG II system of 2003 to the order Zingiberales in the monocot clade Commelinids, together with their closest relatives, the gingers, spiral gingers, bananas, ….

Genus of flowering plants in the family Cannaceae

Canna or canna lily is the only genus of flowering plants in the family Cannaceae, consisting of 10 species.[2][3][4][5] Cannas are not true lilies, but have been assigned by the APG II system of 2003 to the order Zingiberales in the monocot clade Commelinids, together with their closest relatives, the gingers, spiral gingers, bananas, arrowroots, heliconias, and birds of paradise.[6]

The plants have large foliage, so horticulturists have developed selected forms as large-flowered garden plants. Cannas are also used in agriculture as a source of starch for human and animal consumption.[6]

Although plants of the tropics, most cultivars have been developed in temperate climates and are easy to grow in most countries of the world, as long as they receive at least 6–8 hours average sunlight during the summer, and are moved to a warm location for the winter. See the Canna cultivar gallery for photographs of Canna cultivars.

The name Canna originates from the Latin word for a cane or reed.[7]


The plants are large tropical and subtropical herbaceous perennials with a rhizomatous rootstock. The broad, flat, alternate leaves that are such a feature of these plants, grow out of a stem in a long, narrow roll and then unfurl. The leaves are typically solid green, but some cultivars have glaucose, brownish, maroon, or even variegated leaves.[6]

The flowers are asymmetric and composed of three sepals and three petals that are small, inconspicuous, and hidden under extravagant stamens. What appear to be petals are the highly modified stamens or staminodes. The staminodes number (1–) 3 (–4) (with at least one staminodal member called the labellum, always being present. A specialized staminode, the stamen, bears pollen from a half-anther. A somewhat narrower "petal" is the pistil, which is connected down to a three-chambered ovary.[6]

The flowers are typically red, orange, or yellow, or any combination of those colours, and are aggregated in inflorescences that are spikes or panicles (thyrses). Although gardeners enjoy these odd flowers, nature really intended them to attract pollinators collecting nectar and pollen, such as bees, hummingbirds, sunbirds, and bats. The pollination mechanism is conspicuously specialized. Pollen is shed on the style while still in the bud, and in the species and early hybrids, some is also found on the stigma because of the high position of the anther, which means that they are self-pollinating. Later cultivars have a lower anther, and rely on pollinators alighting on the labellum and touching first the terminal stigma, and then the pollen.[6]

The wild species often grow to at least 2–3 m (6.6–9.8 ft) in height, but wide variation in size exists among cultivated plants; numerous cultivars have been selected for smaller stature.[6]

Cannas grow from swollen underground stems, correctly known as rhizomes, which store starch, and this is the main attraction of the plant to agriculture, having the largest starch grains of all plant life.[6]

Canna is the only member of the Liliopsida class (monocot group) in which hibernation of seed is known to occur, due to its hard, impenetrable seed covering.[8][9]

Taxonomy[edit] History[edit]

Canna indica, commonly called achira in Latin America, has been cultivated by Native Americans in tropical America for thousands of years, and was one of the earliest domesticated plants in the Americas. The starchy root is edible.[10]

The first species of Canna introduced to Europe was C. indica, which was imported from the East Indies, though the species originated from the Americas. Charles de l'Ecluse, who first described and sketched C. indica, indicated this origin, and stated that it was given the name indica, not because the plant is from India, in Asia, but because this species was originally transported from America: Quia ex America primum delata sit; and at that time, one described the tropical areas of that part of the globe as the West Indies.[11]

Much later, in 1658, Willem Piso made reference[12] to another species that he documented under the vulgar or common name of 'Albara' and 'Pacivira', which resided, he said, in the "shaded and damp places, between the tropics"; this species is C. angustifolia L. (later reclassified as C. glauca L. by taxonomists).[3]

Without exception, all Canna species that have been introduced into Europe can be traced back to the Americas, and Canna definitely is solely an American genus. If Asia and Africa provided some of the early introductions, they were only varieties resulting from C. indica and C. glauca cultivars that have been grown for a long time in India and Africa, with both species imported from Central and South America.[13] Since cannas have very hard and durable seed coverings,[8][9] seed remains likely would survive in the right conditions and been found by archaeologists in the Old World if Canna had been grown there from antiquity. If the soils of India or Africa had produced some of them, they would have been imported before the 1860s into European gardens.[14]

Phylogeny[edit] Species[edit]

Although most cannas grown these days are cultivars (see below), about 20 known species are of the wild form,[clarification needed] and in the last three decades of the 20th century, Canna species have been categorized by two different taxonomists, Paul Maas, from the Netherlands[16] and Nobuyuki Tanaka from Japan.[3] Both reduced the number of species from the 50-100 accepted previously, assigning most as synonyms.

This reduction in species is also confirmed by work done by Kress and Prince at the Smithsonian Institution, but this only covers a subset of the species range.[17]

See List of Canna species for full species information and descriptions.


The genus is native to tropical and subtropical regions of the New World, from the Southern United States (southern South Carolina west to southern Texas) and south to northern Argentina.[6]

C. indica has become naturalized in many tropical areas around the world, is a difficult plant to remove, and is invasive in some places.[18]

Canna cultivars are grown in most countries, even those with territory above the Arctic Circle, which have short summers, but long days, and the rapid growth rate of cannas makes them a feasible gardening plant, as long as they receive 6–8 hours of sunlight each day during the growing season and are protected from the cold of winter.

Ecology[edit] Pests[edit]

Cannas are largely free of pests, but in the US, plants sometimes fall victim to the canna leaf roller moth, and the resultant leaf damage, while not fatal to the plant, can be most distressing to a keen gardener.[4]

Slugs and snails are fond of cannas, and can leave large holes in the leaves, preferring the tender, young, unfurled leaves. Red spider mites can also be a problem for cannas grown indoors or during a very hot, long summer outdoors.[4] Japanese beetles can also ravage the leaves if left uncontrolled.[19]


Cannas are remarkably free of diseases, compared to many genera. However, they may fall victim to canna rust, a fungal disease resulting in orange spots on the plant's leaves, caused by over-moist soil. They are also susceptible to certain plant viruses, some of which are Canna-specific, which may result in spotted or streaked leaves, in a mild form, but can finally result in stunted growth and twisted and distorted blooms and foliage.[20]

The flowers are sometimes affected by a grey, fuzzy mold called botrytis. Under humid conditions, it is often found growing on the older flowers. Treatment is to simply remove the old flowers, so the mold does not spread to the new flowers.


Cannas grow best in full sun with moderate water in well-drained, rich or sandy soil. They grow from perennial rhizomes, but are frequently grown as annuals in temperate zones for an exotic or tropical look in the garden.[4] In arid regions, cannas are often grown in the water garden, with the lower inch of pot submerged. In all areas, high winds tear the leaves, so shelter is advised.

The rhizomes are sensitive to frost and will rot if left unprotected in freezing conditions. In areas with winter temperatures below −10 °C (14 °F) in the winter (< USDA Zone 8b), the rhizomes can be dug up before freezing and stored (above 7 °C or 45 °F) for replanting in the spring. Otherwise, they should be protected by a thick layer of mulch over winter.[4]

Uses[edit] Horticultural varieties (cultivars)[edit]

Cannas became very popular in Victorian times as garden plants, and were grown widely in France, Germany, Hungary, India, Italy, the United Kingdom, and the United States.[6][20] Some cultivars from this time, including a sterile hybrid, usually referred to as Canna × ehemannii, are still commercially available.[26] C. × ehemannii is tall and green-leafed with terminal drooping panicles of hot pink iris-like flowers, looking somewhat like a cross between a banana and a fuchsia.[27]

As tender perennials in northern climates, they suffered severe setbacks when two world wars sent the young gardening staff off to war. The genus Canna has recently experienced a renewed interest and revival in popularity.[4] Once, hundreds of cultivars existed, but many are now extinct. In 1910, Arpad Muhle, from Hungary, published his Canna book, written in German. It contained descriptions of over 500 cultivars.

In recent years, many new cultivars have been created, but the genus suffers severely from having many synonyms for many popular ones. Most of the synonyms were created by old varieties resurfacing without viable names, with the increase in popularity from the 1960s onwards. Research has accumulated over 2,800 Canna cultivar names, but many of these are simply synonyms.[28] See List of Canna hybridists for details of the people and firms that created the current Canna legacy.

In the early 20th century, Professor Liberty Hyde Bailey defined, in detail, two "garden species" (C. × generalis[29] and C. × orchiodes[30]) to categorise the floriferous cannas being grown at that time, namely the Crozy hybrids and the orchid-like hybrids introduced by Carl Ludwig Sprenger in Italy and Luther Burbank in the USA, at about the same time (1894).[6][31] The definition was based on the genotype, rather than the phenotype, of the two cultivar groups.[20] Inevitably over time, those two floriferous groups were interbred, the distinctions became blurred and overlapped, and the Bailey species names became redundant.[4] Pseudo-species names are now deprecated by the International Code of Nomenclature for Cultivated Plants which, instead, provides Cultivar Groups for categorising cultivars (see groups at List of Canna cultivars).[32]

AGM cultivars[edit]

These canna cultivars have gained the Royal Horticultural Society's Award of Garden Merit:

Agricultural varieties[edit]

The Canna Agriculture Group contains all of the varieties of Canna grown in agriculture. "Canna achira" is a generic term used in South America to describe the cannas that have been selectively bred for agricultural purposes, normally derived from C. discolor. It is grown especially for its edible rootstock from which starch is obtained, but the leaves and young seeds are also edible, and achira was once a staple food crop in Peru and Ecuador.[6] Trials in Ecuador using a wide range of varieties have shown that achira can yield on average 56 tons of rhizomes and 7.8 tons of extractable starch per hectare. However, the crop needs 9–12 months to mature to full productivity.[48]

Many more traditional kinds exist worldwide; they have all involved human selection, so are classified as agricultural cultivars. Traditionally, Canna edulis Ker Gawl. has been reputed to be the species grown for food in South America, but C. edulis probably is simply a synonym of C. discolor, which is also grown for agricultural purposes throughout Asia.[49][50][51][52][53]

Propagation[edit] Sexual propagation[edit]

Seeds are produced from sexual reproduction, involving the transfer of pollen from the stamen of the pollen parent onto the stigma of the seed parent.[5] In the case of Canna, the same plant can usually play the roles of both pollen and seed parents, technically referred to as a hermaphrodite. However, the cultivars of the Italian group and triploids are almost always seed sterile, and their pollen has a low fertility level. Mutations are almost always totally sterile.[6]

Canna seeds have a very hard seed coat, which contributes to their dormancy. Germination is facilitated by scarification of the seed coat, which can be accomplished by several techniques.[54]

The species are capable of self-pollination, but most cultivars require an outside pollinator. All cannas produce nectar, so attract nectar-consuming insects, bats, and hummingbirds, that act as the transfer agent, spreading pollen between stamens and stigmas on the same or different flowers.[6]

Since genetic recombination has occurred, a cultivar grown from seed will have different characteristics from its parent(s), thus should never be given a parent's name. The wild species have evolved in the absence of other Canna genes and are usually true to type when the parents are of the same species, but a degree of variance still occurs. The species C. indica is an aggregate species, having many different and extreme forms ranging from the giant to miniature, from large foliage to small foliage, both green and dark foliage, and many differently coloured blooms of red, orange, pink, or yellow, and combinations of those colours.[6]

Asexual propagation[edit]

Outside of a laboratory, the only effective asexual propagation method is rhizome division. This uses material from a single parent, and as no exchange of genetic material occurs, it almost always produces plants that are identical to the parent. After a summer’s growth, the horticultural cultivars can be separated into typically four or five separate smaller rhizomes, each with a growing nodal point (growing eye). Without the growing point, which is composed of meristem material, the rhizome will not grow.[6]

Micropropagation, also known as tissue culture, is the practice of rapidly multiplying stock plant material to produce a large number of progeny plants. Micropropagation uses in vitro division of small pieces in a sterile environment, where they first produce proliferations of tissue, which are then separated into small pieces that are treated differently so that they produce roots and new stem tissue. The steps in the process are regulated by different ratios of plant growth regulators. Many commercial organizations have produced cannas this way, and specifically the “Island Series” of cannas was introduced by means of mass-produced plants using this technique. However, cannas have a reputation for being difficult micropropagation candidates.[4]

Micropropagation techniques can be employed to disinfest plants of a virus. In the growing tip of a plant, cell division is so rapid that the younger cells may not have had time to be infected with the virus. The rapidly growing region of meristem cells producing the shoot tip is cut off and placed in vitro, with a very high probability of being uncontaminated by virus.

References[edit] Bibliography[edit] External links[edit]

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image of How to Dig Up and Store Canna Bulbs for Winter

How to Dig Up and Store Canna Bulbs for Winter

Oct 08, 2021 · Canna is one of several tropical garden plants that can be grown in northern climates with specialized care. Technically, the roots of cannas are rhizomes, but they are commonly referred to as bulbs because the root structure closely resembles that of a classic plant bulb. In warm climates (USDA …In cold climates, canna bulbs can often be dug up and stored for the winter and replanted in the spring. Learn the best methods to store the bulbs..

  • Cannas that have been grown in pots can be stored in their containers without the need to dig them up. To store them in their containers, cut the foliage down to soil level. Then, move the entire container to a cool, dry location that won't fall below 40 degrees Fahrenheit. A basement or the inner wall of an attached garage can be an ideal location.

    Just about any digging tool can be used to dig up canna bulbs. But because the bulbs are typically planted 4 to 6 inches deep, a shovel or garden fork will often be the best option. Keeping the shovel blade or garden fork away from the plant stalks, dig down and raise the bulbs out of the soil. Use your hands to loosely separate the bulbs and attached stalks from the surrounding soil.

    Next, cut back the foliage to 2 to 3 inches from the top of each bulb. Gently wash the loose soil off of the bulbs. Do not thoroughly scrub them, as this can scratch the bulbs and make them susceptible to rot.

    Before storing canna bulbs, it is best to cure them by air-drying them in a warm, dry location for seven days. A well-ventilated garage or closet makes a good curing location. Curing toughens up the outer skins to help the bulbs resist rot during storage.

    To store cannas indoors over winter, wrap individual bulbs in newspapers or small paper bags and include a small amount of dry, sterile growing medium, such as peat moss or vermiculite. The growing medium will absorb moisture and help to prevent rot. Place the wrapped bulbs in a cardboard box or large paper bag, and do not allow the bulbs to directly touch one another. Store the bulbs in a cool, dry location that does not fall below 40 degrees Fahrenheit.

    Monitor the Bulbs

    Periodically inspect the bulbs over winter. If you find spots of rot on any of them, either discard the entire bulb or trim away the rotten portion. The following spring, carefully inspect all the bulbs, discarding any that are soft or rotten. Then, replant the rest.

    Don't be discouraged if you lose a few bulbs to rot or severe desiccation. Experienced gardeners are generally happy if 80 percent of their bulbs survive the winter.

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    Whichever cabana you choose to stay in, all are located within easy walking distance of the best bars and restaurants, and all of our guests enjoy complimentary access to the our bicycles, kayaks and snorkelling gear for the duration of their stay with us.

    How to Grow Cannas - American Meadows

    Learn how to grow Cannas (aka Canna Lilies) in the ground or in containers. While Cannas are incredibly easy to grow, we provide great info on planting, spacing, watering, fertilizing, mulching, dividing, transplanting …Learn how to grow Cannas (aka Canna Lilies) in the ground or in containers. While Cannas are incredibly easy to grow, we provide great info on planting, spacing, watering, fertilizing, mulching, dividing, transplanting and overwintering this garden favorite..
    Keyword: grow cannas, grow canna lilies, grow canna lily

    Cannas, with their big, brightly-hued flowers and banana tree leaves look like they spring straight from the tropics, but there are actually several species native to the United States. Rainbow colored leaves and/or nonstop blooms of cannas add ambience to poolside plantings and brilliant splashes to home gardens.

    Sometimes called bulbs, cannas actually grow to heights of up to eight feet in one season from rhizomes, or underground stems. You can’t beat ‘em for easy-care color and bulk in the garden. In zones 7-10 cannas will survive winter and increase in size from year to year. In cooler areas cannas are easy to lift and store during cooler months. They will also grow equally well in large containers that can be dragged inside during the dormant period.

    When & Where to Plant Cannas

    Plant cannas outside when the soil temperature has reached at least 50 degrees. Cannas are moisture-loving bulbs that thrive in wet soil and full sun. These plants grow to be large, so make sure they have space to spread out. If you want some extra privacy for the backyard during the summer, plant cannas as a temporary (non-evergreen) screen. Be careful about planting large stands of cannas in windy areas. The leaves can be shredded by wind, giving the plants a ratty appearance.

    Even though cannas are not restricted to the tropics, they are heat lovers, so wait until people are planting tomatoes in your area to plant your cannas outside. In cooler regions you can give plants a head start by growing in containers.

    Light: Cannas need full sun to reach their flowering potential. Shade encourages leggy growth that can cause foliage to flop over. Plants in shade won’t produce as many flowers, either. Several varieties are grown for their colorful leaves, which are not as bright in the shade.

    Soil: Plants grow best in consistently moist soil with a pH of around 6.0-6.5. If your garden soil is acidic (low pH), add lime before planting.

    Spacing: Leave 18-24 inches between plants in the landscape. If growing cannas in containers, select a container that is at least 18 inches in diameter, and plant one rhizome per pot.

    Planting: Plant canna rhizomes one to two inches below the soil.

    image of CANNANASKIS


    CANNANASKIS was created by Dave Dormer to provide Cannabis-based experiences, information and education in a safe and welcoming environment. An award-winning journalist with more than two decades experience in major newsrooms across western Canada, including Sun Media, Postmedia, CBC and …Cannabis experiences and education..


    Spend a day immersed in the History of Cannabis and enjoy lunch in the beautiful setting of Kananaskis Country.

    The journey begins with a visit to a dispensary, FivePoint Cannabis in Calgary’s Bridgeland neighbourhood, then we’ll climb in the CannaVan and head west to the mountains, where consumption is legal as we explore the complete History of Cannabis.

    Learn how it transformed from being a textile used by neolithic people thousands of years ago into the recreational and underground markets we see around the world today.

    Read one of the earliest books to mention Cannabis, learn about the advent of Hashish, see the court record of one of the first Canadians convicted of possession and trafficking nearly a century ago, and more.

    You’ll also learn some of the science behind Cannabis, what’s really happening in our bodies when we get stoned, the role terpenes play, why the effect of an oil or edible is so different than smoking or vaping, and more.

    Whether you’re a seasoned stoner, getting back into it or trying Cannabis for the first time, elevate your understanding and appreciation of this beautiful plant like never before.

    *Pick-up and drop-off is at the public square outside FivePoint Cannabis (945 General Avenue N.E.)

    Pricing and itinerary.

    Must be 18+

    Cabana Rentals | Walt Disney World Resort

    Guests staying at Walt Disney World Resort hotels can relax in luxury by renting private poolside cabanas for a full or half-day at Disney's Contemporary Resort as well as Disney's Grand Floridian Resort & Spa. Cabanas include furniture, electronics and refreshments for an unforgettable vacation experience..

    image of The Hatteras Cabanas - Vacation Condo & Cabana …

    The Hatteras Cabanas - Vacation Condo & Cabana …

    Hatteras Cabanas are located in Hatteras. Village. Each Cabanas has 2 sun decks and covered parking. There is a TV as well as Heat/AC in each unit. The Cabanas are set up with a stove, microwave and refrigerator. Some have phones and some owners will allow pets. Located on the Ocean front The Hatteras Cabanas have …Looking for the perfect condo rental for your next vacation? Come visit Hatteras Island in the beautiful Outer Banks, & stay with us at The Hatteras Cabanas!.
    Keyword: hatteras island condos, hatteras island cabanas, outer banks condos, rental condos, rental cabanas, vacation condo rentals, vacation cabana rentals, pet friendly cabanas, Hatteras Island, Outer Banks, North Carolina

    Las Cañadas Campamento

    Campamento y Parque Acuático en Ensenada, Baja California, México.¡El único lugar donde encuentras diversión en Tierra, Agua y Aire! Ven con tu Familia, Disfruta de la Naturaleza y Vive ¡una Experiencia Inolvidable!Campamento y Parque Acuatico en Ensenada, Baja California, Mexico.¡El unico lugar donde encuentras diversion en Tierra, Agua y Aire! Ven con tu Familia, Disfruta de la Naturaleza y Vive ¡una Experiencia Inolvidable!.
    From: Patio Cabana

    EAGLE PEAK 13’ x 11’ Solid Wood Patio Gazebo, Cedar Framed Outdoor Pavilion Cabana with Black Steel Gable Hardtop Roof, 12’ x 10’ Frame, Black. 3.6 out of 5 stars. 8. $1,999.99. $1,999. . 99. Get it Thu, Nov 4 - Mon, Nov 15. FREE Shipping..

    Horn Canna Farm - Shop Cannas

    Horn Canna Farm, Inc. has been growing and selling cannas since 1928.Horn Canna Farm, Inc. has been growing and selling cannas since 1928..
    Keyword: Horn Canna Farm

    Cabanas | TUUCI

    cabanas. Relaxation has never been so beautiful. Built to perform in the worst elements, our exclusive permanent and semi-permanent cabanas are available with either Armor-Wall™ aluminum or our exclusive dura-TEAK™ wood-grain polymer construction for a warm, inviting atmosphere. You can customize these private ….

    Las Vegas Cabanas - MGM Resorts International

    From $1100 / day 10 Guests. View Details. MGM Grand. East River Cabana. From $50 / day 10 Guests. View Details. MGM Grand. Live Lucky Pool Cabana. From $50 / day 10 Guests..

    Rooms | Cabanas Guesthouse | Fort Lauderdale Gay …

    Choose from 6 different room types, including two-bedroom suites.Choose from 6 different room types, including two-bedroom suites..
    Keyword: cabanas resort rooms, gay hotel rooms and rates, fort lauderdale gay hotel rooms

    image of Volcano Bay Cabanas, Cabana Rentals & Premium …

    Volcano Bay Cabanas, Cabana Rentals & Premium …

    Holds up to 6 people. Choose from upper level cabanas for spectacular views, ground level cabanas for convenience and accessibility, or standalone cabanas that offer a bit more privacy. To book, call 1-877-801-9720.Universal Orlando Resort.

    image of Canovanas, PR Map & Directions - MapQuest

    Canovanas, PR Map & Directions - MapQuest

    Get directions, maps, and traffic for Canovanas, PR. Check flight prices and hotel availability for your visit.Get directions, maps, and traffic for Canovanas, PR. Check flight prices and hotel availability for your visit..