This cranesbill is an improved form of Geranium cantabrigiense Biokovo which holds the white flowers for longer before ageing to pink. It is an Alan Bremner hybrid, bred and named in Orkney. A cross between G. dalmaticum ‘Album’ and G. macrorrhizum Album with aromatic, evergreen, glossy green leaves. It grows well in most soils, is low growing and forms good ground cover.
I bought this plant as a bare root from wilko.com and it seems to be growing as it should. Unlike the tulips that I bought from there as pale pink and white that turned out a beautiful cerise colour. It was a slow starter but is now looking very good with a good amount of healthy bronze leaves. I am looking forward to flowers this year as it is supposed to bloom from May till first frost. It is listed as deciduous but perennial so hopefully will reappear next spring. All I have to do now is decide whether to keep it in the pot or put it into the border.
The Cranesbill group of plants are very easy to manage. Remove old overwintered leaves in spring, tidying up any damaged by winter weather. Propagate by division in spring. Pest and disease resistant. This will be the last addition to my cranesbill collection for a while. I have Beth Chato already in flower at present and many more to look forward to.