What kind of plant is this?

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I wintered this over but do not know what it is.
  13 answers
  • Kim Smith Kim Smith on Apr 05, 2017
    looks like evening primrose
  • Janet Pizaro Janet Pizaro on Apr 05, 2017
    That would be a primrose.
  • Roxie McKinster Roxie McKinster on Apr 05, 2017
    correct! They are perrinals so don't dig them up in eintet
  • Swinnen Lisette Swinnen Lisette on Apr 05, 2017
    It's a primula !
    nice springflowers
  • Mkds47katz Mkds47katz on Apr 05, 2017
    Gloxinia--there are many colors and varieties. Fuzzy leaves are fragile.

  • Brenda Brenda on Apr 05, 2017
  • Robin Corzilius Robin Corzilius on Apr 06, 2017
    Thank you, I am not sure any of those are exactly right the Gloxinia maybe the closes. The leaves are different on all the suggestions. The bloom does grow out of the middle like in the African Violet family but the leaves are not fuzzy. Love mysteries!
  • Swinnen Lisette Swinnen Lisette on Apr 06, 2017
    Yes OK ! I will go for Primrose
  • Mary Gendron Mary Gendron on Apr 06, 2017
    They're primulas. I got some for my husband real cheap, end of season stuff. Most of them survived once they got watered regularly. They grow low to the ground and winter over. Early spring they bloom, sometimes even into summer, or whenever the plant feels like it. The some of the leaves don't seem to die off during winter, just stagnate til spring when they perk up again. I live in northern New Hampshire. They did pretty good up here.
  • Sabina Sabina on Apr 07, 2017
    Primula is correct!

  • Carol Carol on Apr 07, 2017
    another name for it is primrose. hardy cold weather evergreen perrenial. comes in many colors
  • Kat22277442 Kat22277442 on Apr 07, 2017
    This is a definite primrose, I have several in my gardens, in several colors, love them, even in winter when the snow melts off of them they are flowering. Only if the leaves are turning yellow/brown, I just take scissors and cut them off close to the base, and also pinch off spent flowers at the edge of the flower. they like a most shade and don"t water overhead but at roots. They are some of the very first perrenials to flower in the spring, and if you get assorted colors they make a statement in the garden in early spring. This is the low growing one,(my personal favorite), they are also sold in a taller version.
  • Debmarkl Debmarkl on Apr 15, 2017
    This is a primula