American Hemerocallis Society - This is where all daylilies in the world are registered.  So far approximately 62,000 plants have been registered.  All of these plants are listed in an online database that is accessible to the general public.  In addition to the database there is a wealth of educational information about daylilies including a dictionary of terms that are invaluable when it comes to 'talking the talk'.  I highly recommend selecting the 'Site Map' from the homepage so that you can find every link in one place. Everyone interested in daylilies should consider becoming a member of the society.  There's a shortcut to the database on the sidebar for quick 'look ups'.

The Lily Auction - This place should come with a warning label.  You will spend money here - over & over again!  Enter the auction at your own risk and remember, you were warned.  :)  Seriously, its a great place for seeds for Canadians because seeds travel easily across the border.  It is considerably more difficult when buying plants but not impossible.  The auction also merits a shortcut on the sidebar. - The beauty of this site are the photo galleries.  Photographers have donated their pictures of registered plants to be used by others as needed.  A great resource and a fantastic idea!  In addition you will find pages for some hybridizers that have created some beautiful plants.  Check the seedling gallery and be prepared to by impressed.  These plants are not yet introduced or for sale.  Before introduction they would be classed as 'seedlings' but they are every bit as gorgeous, if not more so, than some plants that have already been registered.

Charlotte's Daylily Diary - My favourite page is the hybridizer page.  It is the proverbial spring board to every hybridizer with a website and she keeps it up to date.  Almost every hybridizer that is selling their own plants lets Charlotte know when they've updated their website with new plant introductions.  Charlotte also has a page of nurseries that sell daylilies.  The list is alphabetical so you'll have to scan through to find nurseries in your area.

GardenWeb Daylily Forum - open to the public this is a great place to ask those questions that everyone is afraid to ask.  You know the ones - you're so sure you'll come off looking stupid... well, there's a swarm of people here that are only too happy to answer every question and they were all beginners once.  Before you know it you'll be the one with some answers helping out the newbie. - membership is free.  You just need to create an account.  It's a little like Facebook in that you can add friends and/or maintain your privacy if you prefer.  There are forums based on 'group' interests.  There's a store and auction.  Each member gets some gallery space so that you can upload photos, etc.  There's also some kind of point system that I can't understand or begin to explain but you can check it out and see if it meets your needs.

Reserved Names - here's a list that I'm always looking for and never seem to be able to find easily.  And its still not easy - follow the link above BUT it is incomplete.  You will have to scroll half way down the page to the section called 'Registration Year' and select 'show ONLY pre-registrations and reserved names'.  If it is the only choice you select you should get a result that is the complete pre-registration and reserved names listing.

  Daylily species - Before there were any hybrids there were the species.  These are best thought of as the wild daylilies, the majority of which were found in Asia.  The common orange 'ditch lily' that most people are familiar with is a species plant called Hemerocallis fulva 'Europa'.

Earth Star Catalog - this is where you can order hybridizing supplies.  If you buy nothing else, make sure you get a pair of reverse-action tweezers.  I lost a lot of pollen in my first summer trying to use the regular tweezers.  He also sells on the Lily Auction under the ID of 'pollendabber'.  Ed will ship to Canada.

Super Mama's & Papa's - this is a list that has been collected and posted by Sandi in Rhode Island.  It is comprised of 3 years worth of information provided by amateur hybridizers.