These seeds were grown from my 2021 winter amaryllis plant. I plan to continue this experiment with this lovely winter bloomer on my amaryllis blog post. I will plant a few indoors with my garden seed starts in February and then a few directly in the garden this summer to see what they do. Since the payoff is way down the road (3-5 years for a blooming bulb) this will take any purchaser some patience.
Most amaryllis are hybrids so seeds will not produce the parent plant pictured, though they may exhibit some of its characteristics. Since amaryllis hybridize easily, by cross-pollinating seeds you can create new, unique varieties.
Sow one inch apart in well-draining potting medium. Maintain even moisture. In three to five weeks, they will germinate producing small grass-like leaves. As roots grow into bulbs, they can be transplanted to larger pots. In three to five years the bulbs can produce a bloom.