Flowers off-white; VIII-XI; foliage gold in summer, turning lime-green; habit compact;
Sport on ‘Cornish Cream‘ found by Mr Watson of Callender Propagators, Scotland, in 1995; named and introduced by him.
Name alludes to the parent cultivar and to the foliage colour.
Very long racemes of white flowers; VIII-X; foliage mid green; habit vigorous requiring pruning to avoid straggly plant; height 50cm; spread 85cm.
Wild-collected; found on Goonhilly Downs, Cornwall, England, by J. N. Anderson (Broadhurst Nursery, Grampound, near Truro, Cornwall) in the autumn of 1981; introduced by Broadhurst Nursery. The flowering stems were 16 inches long.
Named for the length of the racemes of flowers.
White flowers, IX–XI; bright gold foliage throughout the year; slow-growing; height 10–15cm; spread 31–45cm. Similar to ‘Valerie Proudley‘.
Seedling; found about 1984 by H. H. Lunn at Crail Nurseries (Newstead Abbey Park, Linby, Nottinghamshire, England); introduced by Crail Nurseries in 1987.
Named after the finder’s wife, Diana M. Lunn.
Rather dirty white flowers, VIII–X, with dark anthers; mid-green foliage.
Grown at Woburn before 1825; listed by Conrad Loddiges (Hackney, London) as early as 1826, and later by J. Smith (Monkwood Grove, near Ayr, Scotland) in 1830. Plants under this name probably represent more than one clone, and they would be better listed as Erica vagans f. alba.
Named from the latin albus = white; after the flower colour.
White flowers, VII–IX; mid-green foliage; spreading habit; height 26–30cm; spread 46–60cm.
Wild-collected; found in northern Spain by M. Zwijnenburg (Boskoop, Netherlands) in 1975; introduced by P. G. Zwijnenburg in 1983.
Derivation not known.
Off-white flowers, VIII–XI, in long spikes; bright green foliage; height 31–45cm; spread 61–75cm. Outstanding.
Wild-collected; found on Goonhilly Downs, the Lizard, Cornwall, England; introduced by Treseder & Sons (Truro, Cornwall) by 1966.
Named after the county where it was found, and the flower colour.
Off-white flowers, VIII–XI, with red-brown anthers; mid-green foliage; vigorous; height 31–45cm; spread 61–75cm. Very dense flower-spike with about 8 flowers/branch.
Introduced by James Smith and Sons (Darley Dale, Derbyshire, England) before 1925.
Named from the colour of the flowers.
Off-white flowers, VIII–X; mid-green foliage; height 16–20cm; spread 46–60cm. One of the better white-flowered Cornish heaths but nothing is known of its origin.
Introduced by 1967.
Name is an allusion to the flower colour.
White flowers,with bright yellow anthers fading to pale tan after anthesis, VIII–X; mid-green foliage, young shoots with bright golden tips in spring; height 31–45cm; spread 61–75cm.
A sport from ‘Lyonesse‘; found by Alan W. Newsham in 1982 at Twin Acre Nursery (Knutsford, Cheshire, England).
Name alludes to the foliage colour.