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You can call them butterfly, orchid or hibiscus daffodils, or use the official classification—split corona daffodils. Their indescribable beauty is clear in just how many different names people have come up with for these unique blooms. Render your friends and neighbours speechless this spring by growing some of your own. There are plenty of ways to use split corona daffodils. They grow sweetly in little pots you can keep on your patio. You can add eye-catching colour and elegance to your mixed borders. They are a cinch to naturalize and will greet you every spring with a heart-melting scene when you plant them in drifts along a hillside. Wherever you choose, these beauties are very easy to grow. Although they thrive best in well-drained soil, they don't mind clay, loamy or sandy soil. Also, as with all daffodils, deer won't eat these varieties.