Group 10 -
Any dahlias which do not fall into type 1 – 9 inclusive and type 11, 12,13 & 14 e.g. Thistle Dahlias, etc. This group includes species dahlias.
Dahlias that do not fall into formally recognised groups such as single, cactus, semi-
Bishop of Llandaff – this is a peony shaped dahlia which has semi-
Jescot Julie – this is an example of an orchid flowered dahlia. The bloom has loose petals that are burnt orange, slightly curved upwards and with a darker, plum coloured underside. The flowers are 6 – 8 cm or 2 – 3 inches wide, and the plant grows to an overall height of 1 metre or 3 ft.
Freya’s Thalia – this is an example of a Lilliput dahlia. It grows to a diminutive 75 cm (30 inches) in height and consists of a single, deep red coloured flower with an orange centre that is 6 cm (about 3 inches) across.
Fimbriated dahlias have blooms where the tips of the ray florets should be evenly split or notched into two or more divisions, uniformly throughout the bloom to create a fringed overall effect. The petals may be flat, involute, revolute, straight, incurving or twisted
Group 12 – Star Dahlias
Star dahlias have blooms with a single outer ring of florets surrounding the disc. Ray florets are uniformly either involute or revolute.
Group 13 – Double Orchid Dahlias
Double Orchid dahlias have fully double blooms showing no disc and have triangular centres. Ray florets are narrowly lance shaped and either involute or revolute.
Group 14 -