Heuchera DOLCE® CINNAMON CURLS™ ('Inheuredfu' PP25648 CPBRAF)

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Photo Courtesy of Walters Gardens, Inc.
 Series Name: Dolce® Series
Common Name: Coral Bells
Proven Winners® Perennial

Dress up your patio pots or make a neat edging for your flower beds with this classy new coral bells. 

‘Cinnamon Curls’ forms a tidy, compact, rounded mound of glossy, leathery, dissected leaves with ruffled edges.  They are a unique blend of coppery orange, red, and purple tones on the top and brilliant magenta red on the undersides of the leaves.  This new variety is prized for its foliage and its flowers are insignificant. 

Of the many Heucheras in our trials, this one was so unique that it was easy to pick out from 30’ away.  Distinctly different and a must-try!

Coral bells are easy to grow and blend easily with most other perennials in the landscape. Because of their low, mounding habit, they are often used as edging along paths or in containers.

Intro Year: 2013

Introducer: Proven Winners®

Origin: Native Cultivar


  8-12 Inches
  16-20 Inches
Scape Height:
  18 Inches
Foliage Color:
  Orange Shades
Hardiness Zone:
Find Your Zone
Sun or Shade?:
  Full sun (> 6 hrs. direct sun)
  Part shade (4-6 hrs. direct sun)
  Full shade (< 4 hrs. direct sun)
Wet or dry?:
  Average water needs
Want to see wings?:
  Attracts butterflies
  Attracts hummingbirds
Need critter resistant plants?:
  Deer resistant
How fast should it grow?:
When should it bloom?:
  Grown for its attractive foliage
Looking for seasonal interest?:
  Evergreen (in some or all zones)
How's your soil?:
  Average Soil
  Fertile Soil
Sweet or Sour Soil?:
  Acidic Soil (pH < 7.0)
  Neutral Soil (pH = 7.0)
What's your garden style?:


Border plants
Cut flower or foliage
Mass Planting
Salt Tolerant
Specimen or focal point
Easy to grow

Homeowner Growing & Maintenance Tips:

Heucheras are easy perennials to grow and fit nicely in the front of any border, rock garden, or container.  They grow most vigorously and have the stongest colors when grown in partial shade (preferably afternoon shade).  They can also be grown in full shade but their growth rate will be very slow.  Some varieties can withstand full sun in northern climates if they have consistant moisture, but their colors tend to fade with the intensity of the sun.  The soil should be amended with organic matter prior to planting.  It should also have good drainage and a neutral pH. 

Heucheras are evergreen in areas with mild winters.  If properly sited out of the way of winter winds and with reliable snow cover, gardeners in northern regions may also find their heucheras acting as evergreens.  If the plant looks tattered by early spring, shear off any damaged leaves to make room for the vibrant new foliage which will fill in quickly. 

Heucheras can be grown under Black Walnut trees because they are resistant to the toxin Juglone which the trees emit from their roots. 

Heucheras are also salt tolerant.  They are useful in the north along pathways which are salted in winter or for people gardening in coastal regions.  Occasionally in northern regions, heucheras have a tendancy to heave out of the ground because of the freeze/thaw cycle.  To combat heaving, add an extra layer of compost around the plant's roots in the fall.  In the spring, if the plants have heaved at all, the new roots will grow into the fresh new layer of compost.


Common/Botanical Name
Hosta 'Seducer' PP22413
Common Name: Hosta
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Carex elata 'Bowles Golden'
Common Name: Grass-Ornamental
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Brunnera macrophylla 'Jack Frost' PP13859 CPBR1799
Common Name: Brunnera-Heartleaf
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Monarda didyma 'Pardon My Purple' PP22170 CPBR5101
Common Name: Bee Balm
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Ligularia 'Bottle Rocket' PP24486 CPBRAF
Common Name: Ligularia
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Veronica 'Hocus Pocus' PP23853
Common Name: Speedwell-Spike
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Helleborus 'Rome in Red'
Common Name: Lenten Rose
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While every effort has been made to describe this plant accurately, please keep in mind that the height, bloom time, and color may differ in various climates throughout the country. The description of this plant was written based on our experience growing it in Michigan (USDA hardiness zone 5) and on numerous outside resources.