(Eur., Afr., S.W. and Central China) Glossy, mid green, deeply divided, rounded leaves with very small deep pink flowers that become white in the center; good autumn color. Seeds everywhere, but easy to scrape up.
'Carolyn's Citrine' was discovered by Lance Reiners of Santa Cruz, California and named for his father Donn's wife, Carolyn. It is very dramatic pelargonium with bright yellow cordate (heart shaped) leaves with a variable mid green central blotch and bright lavender pink flowers with a network of reddish purple veins on the two large upper petals. The three lower petals are narrow and unmarked. It grows up to three to five feet high and wide, but can be kept smaller with judicious pruning. It should be grown in temperatures above 32 degrees F. It is patented and propagation is restricted to licensed propagators.