The Lily, also known as Lilium, is a bulbous plant of the Liliaceae family and can count something like eighty different species, not counting the cultivated hybrids. The lily is native to Europe, Asia and North America and a perennial bulbous, which means that its roots do not renew every year like other bulbous plants do. The leaves of this plant are placed at the base of the stem in a scattered order and have the peculiar characteristic of being lanceolate and with parallel veins. The lily is usually grown for ornamental use, it is in fact a plant that produces a truly delightful flower that perfectly adorns gardens, flower beds or terraces.
The lily is one of the favorite flowers of growers, in fact this bulb, whether it goes to embellish a garden or to embellish a terrace, does not present particular difficulties as regards its cultivation, it is indeed one of the most simple to grow, but which in the face of a very minimal care guarantees a fantastic result to say the least. The best exposure area for a lily is one that guarantees it at least, but not more, than six hours of sunlight. If placed in such a position your bulb will give wonderful results with fantastic and very rich blooms that will make the plant grower happy. Another factor to consider in choosing the ideal place to place your lily is that of windiness, it is in fact good to choose an area well sheltered from drafts and impetuous winds, which give extreme discomfort to your plant which could be affected. in its growth.
In choosing the best soil where to plant the bulb, the draining quality of the soil must certainly be taken into account very carefully, it is in fact very important that the garden soil is not prone to forming annoying and unhealthy stagnations of water, which can cause very serious bulb problems, first of all mold. In any case, the bulb prefers very soft and not too dry soils, which are in any case rich in organic substances that can nourish the bulb. If you grow in pots, use a layer of clay or use sand in the compost to increase the drainage capacity of the soil and increase the chances of seeing your lilies bloom at their best.
The bulbs must be planted in spring or autumn, each bulb must be buried in the ideal soil we have already talked about at a depth of at least 10 or 15 centimeters and above all at a distance of at least 2 centimeters from each other, to prevent the plants from going to "suffocate" each other as they grow. If you plant your bulb in autumn it is a very good idea to use a greater layer of fertilizer, this will give greater thickness to the soil and will have the double benefit of nourishing the plant more and better protecting the bulb from the intense cold of winter; through this small but useful device the roots will grow faster and the bulb at the beginning of spring will immediately give its fruits, exploding in flowering. The lily, being among other things a bulbous with perennial roots, does not need frequent repotting, if every four or five years, however, you feel the need to repot the plant, do it in the same period indicated for planting, i.e. at the beginning of spring or early autumn.
As we have already underlined, the lily needs a very draining soil that greatly discourages the formation of harmful water stagnations, however there is a period of the year during which the lily must be irrigated very frequently, we are talking about the period of flowering; during this phase the plant should be watered very abundantly, however, leaving the soil to dry between one irrigation and the other, as June approaches it is good to begin to thin out the frequency with which it is irrigated until completely suspending the administration of water from mid-July to September, just keeping the soil moist. It is also preferable to water the lilies during the early hours of the morning, this little trick will serve to decrease the chances that your plant can be attacked by annoying fungi and parasites, remember that it is often these small but necessary actions that make the difference between good flowering and excellent flowering.
As we have said, the lily is not difficult to cultivate, and in fact a particular or regular fertilization of your plant is not necessary. In fact, the lily is satisfied with being fertilized properly in the phase of vegetative growth, in this phase the plant must be helped with a specific fertilizer for lily plants. Furthermore, it is preferable to fertilize with a granular and slow-release compound, therefore it will not even be necessary to fertilize at regular intervals, it will be enough to add the compost to the soil once a year.
The lily propagates through bulbils and it is therefore a wonderful idea to follow the advice already given in the appropriate section on the propagation of bulbs, i.e. try every year to remove the bulbils from the ground and put them in a cool and dry place until spring, when you can bury them; if you leave the bulbils where they are, there is a danger that the “too crowded” could eventually suffocate the bulb originally planted. The lily also reproduces by sowing, but as we have already explained in the special section on propagation, this is a really difficult and above all very long operation that we therefore tend to advise against.
We have already pointed out that the lily is a simple plant to grow and pruning fits perfectly into what has been said, obviously all the bulbous plants, as you know for sure, are not difficult from the point of view of pruning and certainly it is not the lily to go. counter-current; it will therefore be simply to remove the now withered flowers and remove the dry leaves from time to time and no other pruning operation will be carried out.
The lily tends to start blooming also in March, however we are talking about a variety of plants that blooms in the heat, in summer and for its entire duration and indeed, if treated and cultivated in a specific way, the lily can bloom throughout the entire period. 'year. The lily gives life to a splendid white umbrella-shaped flower that emanates a delicate and very pleasant scent.
Given its extreme ease of cultivation, lily is one of those bulbs that suffer most from attacks by fungi and parasites. In particular, there are many varieties of fungi that preferably attack the lily and in this case prevention becomes very important rather than treatment following attacks. Then there is a virus that attacks the lily causing the formation of transformed apical jets, in case of attack the affected specimens must simply be eliminated as there is no cure able to save them. A last bacterium that attacks the lily with particular malignancy is Erwinia carotovora which causes the bulb to rot and is however avoidable through the usual prevention and through particular attention in irrigation, again we urge you to avoid going to favor the formation of stagnant water, which are the number one enemies of bulbs in general and lilies in particular.
Once again we repeat, because it is right to underline one of the peculiar characteristics of this plant, that the lily bulb is not at all difficult to grow and requires minimal care to give excellent results, for this reason in particular there are no big tips to give when buying a lily in a garden, except the usual things that obviously concern in general the way the plant has been treated, because obviously if the soil is excessively dry it is obvious that you instantly notice that the plant has been definitely "mistreated". Despite this there is in any case a small trick that can be given regarding the lily, when in fact you buy this bulb try to choose the larger ones and that we already have the roots.
The varieties of lilies, as already mentioned at the beginning of these pages, are really very many and therefore it has been seen the need to divide the lilies into four macro varieties, diversifying them according to their shape and their peculiar characteristics. Martagon lilies are characterized by pendulous flowers with very curved back petals, among the martagon lily species there are many with very dark flowers, ranging from red to pink. Among the isolirions we point out instead the lilium croceum, which has erect and funnel-shaped flowers with a very bright yellow color. Eulirions are characterized by horizontal trumpet-shaped flowers and are characterized by many species with pure white flowers. The last macrospecies is that of the Archelirion, characterized by large and very open flowers.
Lilies are widely used for their medicinal properties, several parts of these plants, including bulbs, are used to prepare beneficial herbal teas or compresses to treat various sores and burns. The lily is used in many heraldic and municipal coats of arms, the best known is that of the city of Florence, also used by its football team, Fiorentina; however, not many people know that in reality the one stylized on the emblem of the Fiorentina Football Association and on the city emblem, although known as the Lily of Florence, is actually an iris.
Garden is a rural area in Tuscany, central Italy, administratively a fraction of the comune of Capalbio, province of Grosseto. At the time of the 2001 census its population amounted to 15. 
Giglio Castello is located upon a hill in the center of Giglio Island, between the villages of Giglio Campese and Giglio Porto, and it is the municipal capital of the common. It is an ancient medieval borough characterized by the majestic walls of a fortress. 
Castello is divided into the quarters of Casemate, Center, Tank and Rocca.
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I amento Giglio apartment is located a 5-minute drive to Basilica of Santa Maria Novella and offers accommodation with free Wi-Fi throughout the venue.
The property lies within a 10-minute walk of Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore. The center of Florence is only 0.1 miles away. Guests will find steakhouse located within a 5-minute walk from the property. The I amento Giglio apartment is a good option to stay near Mercato Centrale.
Santa Maria Novella railroad station is a 5-minute walk from I amento Giglio apartment.
Multi-channel television, a couch and a work desk are standard room facilities at this property. Bath sheets and towels are at your disposal in this venue.
A microwave oven, kitchenware and a washing machine are also provided for your convenience.
Wireless internet is available in the entire apartment for free.
The resort is located on the northwestern promontory of Monte Argentario, a little more than 40 kilometers (25 miles) southeast of Grosseto, about 10 km (6.2 mi) southwest of Orbetello and about 12 km (7.5 mi) from Porto Ercole.
The town is divided into four historical districts, each with its own coat of arms (banner) banner: 
Because of the increased exposure to pirate raids, the center had low priority during the rule of Aldobrandeschi and of the Republic of Siena, but with its entry into the State of Presidi in the mid-16th century, the town became a center of great importance in Argentario. It was during this the construction of the Spanish Fort began, a powerful defensive structure that now hosts a permanent exhibition "Submerged Memories". Like all other centers in the area, Porto Santo Stefano joined the Grand Duchy of Tuscany in the first half of the 19th century.
Besides the fortress, the territory still plays host to two Spanish lookout towers Lividonia and dell'Argentiera, the latter situated on the slopes of Mount Argentario which dominates the whole Santo Stefano area.  
Notable events in the town include the Palio Marinaro, an annual 4,000-meter (2.5-mile) rowing regatta - a boat is called a "goiter" (plural "goiters") - which is held every August between the four districts.  The prize was started in 1937, but discontinued from 1940 to 1944 because of World War II. The list of victories are:  23 victories for the Pilarella district, 19 for the Cross district, 16 for the Valley and 13 for the Fortress district.
Porto Santo Stefano was once connected by rail to Orbetello via a small rail line, closed in 1944.   The town has two port harbors: Porto Vecchio and Porto del Valle.
Porto Santo Stefano has regular ferry service to the Isola del Giglio (Giglio Island). After the capsizing of the cruise ship Costa Concordia on 13 January 2012, many of the ship's passengers and crew were evacuated to the mainland on these ferries. 
Pescia Fiorentina is about 60 km from Grosseto and 6 km from Capalbio. It is situated in the plain of southern Maremma, in the valley of Fiora, between the hills of Capalbio and the Tyrrhenian Sea, on the border with the province of Viterbo, Lazio. It is located along the Provincial Road which links Capalbio to Chiarone Scalo.
Pescia Fiorentina was an important industrial center with furnaces and ironworks in the 16th century. 
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The Cascine is not a garden, it is a huge park but as it is a huge area in Florence, we could not leave it out. Le Cascine is the green lung for the city of Florence, and even if it just outside of the historical center, you might find your way here if you stay longer than a few days. If you want to immerse yourself in local life, head to Le Cascine on a Tuesday morning where you'll find Florence's largest weekly open-air market.
In the Piazzale delle Cascine, you'll find a visitor's center where you can pick up maps and learn more about the services offered within the park.
You can walk or bike to Le Cascine, 15 minutes or less from SMN.
It can also be reached by tram T1 or bus 17C
Le Cascine is also the site for many large-scale events, from flower expos to street market festivals to local political gatherings to medieval fairs. It has a large playground for kids of all ages, large tree-lined avenues perfect for cycling, huge open meadows lined with trees where you (and the kids) can run around, picnic on the grass or just lie around. Enjoy a walk or bike ride along the river, or an early morning run. It also has a large public swimming pool and lots of sport fields, including two hippodromes, and at least two large places where you can eat at at each end of the park. You'll also find Florence's new Opera house right near the entrance to Le Cascine coming from the center.
Le Cascine is a historical, monumental park that extends over 160 hectares of land (395 acres) along the right bank of the Arno river on the western edge of Florence. This area used to be out of the city and considered "hunting" ground for the Medici in the 16th century. It only became a public park toward the end of the 19th century. Today, the city has a "master" plan to update and revamp the services offered throughout the park by 2020 so that everyone can enjoy time outdoors at Le Cascine you can already start enjoying the new "face" of the park, including accessing it by Florence's modern tram line.